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Full text of "Lovell's historic report of census of Montreal, taken in January, 1891. --"

LOVELL'S 

HISTORIC REPORT 

OF 

CENSUS OF MONTREAL 



TAKEN IN 



JANUARY, 1891. 



COMPILED BY JOHN LOVELL. 



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FOUNDERS OF CANADA. 
Engraved for I.07ell' s Gazetteer and History nf Canada, 

1596-1676. 1500-1560. 



in Eleven Volumes. 

1567-1635. 



m 



I'Aut, Chomeuey ue Mai- 
SONNEU VE, born about 1596, in 
Champagne, France ; founded 
Ville Marie, May 17,1642; 
died at Paris, Sept. 19, 1676. 



Jacques Cartier, born at St. 

Malo, Brittany, in 1500 ; first 

crossed the Atlantic in 1534 ; vi- 

y sited Hochelaga in October, 1535; 

died in 1560. 



Samuel de CHAinpLAiN.born 
at Brouage, Saintonge, FranceL 
in 1567; first ascended River StL 
Lawrence in 1603 ; founded 
Quebec in 160S ; died in 1635. 



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MAYORS OF MONTREAL. 

Engravea expressly for LovcW s Historic Report of Census of Montreal, 

1787-1858. 1789-1860. 1823-1891. 



Jacques Viger, Command- 
er of St. Sylvestre, born at 
Momreal, May 7, 1787 ; first 
mayor of Montreal, 1833 ; 
died Dec. 12, 1858. 



Hon. Peter McGill, born at 
Cree Bridge, Wigtownshire. Scot- 
land, in August, 1789 : first Eng- 
lish-speaking mayor of Montreal, 
, 1840 ; died September 28, i860. 



Jacques Grexier, born at 
Berthieren Haut, January 20, 
1823 ; first elected to City 
Council in 1857 ; mayor of 
Montreal, 1889-90 



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CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF MONTREAL, 



1890. 



J. D. Holland, 
R. Prefontaine, 
H. Jeannotte, 
A. A. Stevenson, 
Thomas Conroy, 
M. Malone, 

H. B. RAtNVILLE, 

Edwin Thompson, 
A. S. Hamelin, 



HIS WORSHIP MAYOR JACQUES GRENIER. 

ALDERMEN. 
Geo. W. Stephens, I Daniel Wilson, 



J. O. Villeneuve, 
Arthur Dubuc, 
Jeremik Perreault, 
W. Clendinneng, 
James Griffin, 
N. A Hurteau, 
J. C. Robert, 

J. B. R. DUFRESNE, 



William Kennedy, 
Jos. Brunet, 
F. Maktineau, 
Patrick Kennedy, 
J. R. Savignac, 
Pierre Dubuc, 
Alex. Germain, 
W. Farrell, 



James McBride, 
W. H. Cunningham, 
L. H. Boisseau, 
Vital Grenier, 
Dennis Tansey, 
J. M. Dufresne, 
HoLLis Shorey, 
A. Lamarche, 
Thomas Gauthier, 



WARDS REPRESENTED. 



East J. M. Dufresne, J. B. R. Dufresne, 

Perreault. 

Centre Farrell, Hamelin, Rainville. 

West McBride, Stephens, Stevenson. . . 

St. Ann's Malone, P. Kennedy, Conroy. 

St. Antoine. .. Shorey, Wilson, Clendinneng. 
^t. Lawrence. .Cunningham, W. Kennedy, Griffin. 



St. Louis Boisseau, Savignac, A. Dubuc. 

St. James Lamarche, Brunet, Hurteau. 

St. Mary's Jeannotte, Martineau, Robert. 

Hochelaga Gauthier, Rolland, Prefontaine. 

St. Jean Bapliste.. Grenier, Villeneuve, Germain. 
St. Gabriel Tansey, P. Dubuc, Thompson. 



B. A. T. de Montigny, City Recorder. 

Rouer Roy, Q.C., City Attorney. 

Chs. Glackiiieyer, City Clerk. 

William Robb, City Treasurer. 

P. W. St. George, City Surveyor. 

B. D. McConnell, Superintendent Water Works. 

Lieut Col. George A. Hughes, Chief of Police. 

City Comptroller. 

O. Dufresne, City Auditor. 

Z. Benoit, Chief Engineer Fire Department. 

P. Lacroix, Inspector of Buildings. 

E. O. Champagne, Inspector of Boilers. 

F. H. Badger, Superintendent Telegraph Department. 
Louis Laberge, M.D., Medical Health Officer. 
Alphonse Gosselin, Assistant City Clerk 

Leandre J. Ethier, Q.C., Assistant City Attorney. 

W. H. Mc Donnough, City Accountant. 

S. Cazavan, Cashier. 

F. B. Lavallee, Deputy City Surveyor. 

J. O. E. Laforest, Assistant Supt. Water Works. 

A. Britain, Assistant Surveyor, City Surveyor's Office. 

Charles Arnoldi, Accountant Arrears Department. 



F. X. Castonguay, Receiver Revenue Department. 

Napoleon Lesage, Accountant Water Revenue Dept. 

P. O. Reilly, Secretary. 

James Lowe, Sewer Inspector. 

J. P. Flynn, Street Inspector Road Department. 

I. C. Radford, Sanitary Inspector. 

Joseph I. Flynn, Secretary and Clerk of Statistics. 

V. H. Lefebvre, Accountant. 

George Fullum and A. Hamall, Meat Inspectors. 

F. X. Gauthier, Assistant Supt. Telegraph Dept. 
Wm. McGibbon, Superintendent Mount Royal Park. 
W. B. Desmarteau, Supt. St. Helen's Island Park. 

J. Perrigo, Clerk Bonsecours Market. 

J. N. Duhamel, Clerk St. Ann's Market. 

Elzear Derome, Clerk Eastern Abattoir Market. 

M. Groul.\, Clerk Viger Market. 

Z. C. Jolicccur, Clerk St. Lawrence Market. 

W. J. Page, Acting Clerk St. Gabriel Market. 

G. Tessier, Clerk St. Antoine Market. 
T. Giroux, Clerk St. James Market. 
J. M. Cote, Clerk Hochelaga Market. 

A. Normandin, Clerk St. Jean Baptiste Market. 



J. T. Dillon, Chairman. 
P. H. MORIN. 



1 Chief, 

3 Sub Chiefs, 

1 Accountant, 

1 Assistant Accountant, 



I Chief, 

3 Assistant Chiefs, 
1 Supply Officer, 
\ Secretary, 



board of as.sessors. 
Richard Thomas. 
J. W. Grose, 

CITY POLICE force. 

1 Chief Detective, 

1 Secretary, 

7 Detectives, 
12 Sergeants, 

montreal fire department. 

15 Captains, 

2 Foremen of Salvage, 

8 Engineers, 
4 Foremen of Ladders, 

15 fire stations. 



George B. Muir. 
A. Hamilton. 



26 Acting Sergeants, 
320 Sub Constables, 
1 Drill Instructor, 
1 Police Matron. 



3 Foremen of Chemical Engines, 
1 Hose AND HARNtss Repairer, 

7G First-class Firemen, 

38 Second-class Firemen, 



1891. 

LOVELL'S HISTORIC REPORT 



OF 



CENSUS OF MONTREAL, 

Taken iii January, 1891. 

Pupulutiun— ll(),()'J-< Feiualt- ; 101,20 t Males ; 15j,51 1 Catholics ; 50,8:!') Protestants ; ( 

28 Chinese; 928 Jewesses ; 1005 Jews j '' " 

OF 

TOWN OF ST. HENRY, 

Bordering on Limits of City o/ Montreal. 

Population— o,9!.)5 Females; 5,719 Males ; 10,95!) Cathohcs ; 764 Protestants 11,714 

OF 

CITY OF ST. CUNEGONDE, 

Bordering on Limits of City of Montreal. 

Population — 4,104 Females ; 4,055 Males ; 7,089 Catholics ; 1,005 Protestants ; 5 Jews. . 8,159 

OF 

ST. LOUIS OF MILE END, 

Bordering on Limits of City of Montreal. 

Population— 1,72:! Females ; l,72t; Males ; ;^,:!19 Catholics ; L'lO Prolestaiu- ;i,449 

OF 

COTEAU ST. LOUIS, 

Bordering on Limits of City of Montreal. 

Population— 1,;!89 Females; 1,4G4 Males; 2,600 Catholics ; 25::i Protestants 2,^5:^ 

OF 

TOWN OF NOTRE DAME DES NEIGES, 

Bordering on Limits of City of Montreal, 

Population — 885 Females ; :i8S Males ; 637 Catholics ; 136 Protestants 773 

OF 

OUTREMONT,' 

Bordering on Limits of City of Montreal. 

Population— 173 Females; 190 Males ; 9S Catholics ; 265 Protestants 363 



i-Bontrcal: 

FEINTED BY JOHN LOVELL k SON, 

2.-^ AND 25 ST. NICHOLAS STRKKT. 

* I appealed to seventeen Municipalities in the neighborhood of :\rontreal to aid me to take the Census of 

each separafely, l>y sabscribin;? for iifty copies of Lovell'.s Histokio ItEi'Olir of Census ok Montreal at 

.00 cents each. It is distres>injr to sav that only six consented, 

*' - • JOHN LOVELL, Compiler 



POPULATION OF MONTREAL IN JANUARY, 1891: 211,302 
Nationalities and Religions 



Page 21. 

Nationalities 

on 

Pages 22 and 23. 



Entered, accorJinir to Act of Parliament of 
Canada, by John Lovell, in the year one 
thousand eight hundred and ninety-one, in the 
OfKce of the Minister of Agriculture. 

I 



Historical Sketcli 

of 

Montreal : 

1535-1642 

on 

Pages 25-44. 



Index to Contents on page 9. 

Index to Line Contributors on pages U-15. 

Index to Business Lines on page IS. 



THIS HISTORIC REPORT 



CENSUS OF MONTREAL 



VKRl' KESPECTFULLY, J5LT WITHOUT THEIR KNOWLEDGE, 



Jecliatetl 



MKKlHANT, 
AND TO 

liujih (J>vnham, (!:;5iiuivr, 

PROPRIETOR OF THF. DAILY STAR, 
AS THK 

ACTUAL PROMOTERS OP THE WORK; 

WITHOUT THEIR COUXTEXAXCE AND FINANCIAL AID, 
AM), 1 MAY ADD, THE 

CONTRIBUTIONS OF PATRIOTIC LINE CONTRIBUTORS, 

CHEERFULLY AND HOPEFULLY UNDERTAKEN, 

COULD >-OT HAVK ItKEN PROSECUTED TO A SUCCESSFUL CONCLUSION, 

BY THEIR HUMBLE SERVANT, 

JOHN LOVELL, Compiler 

Montreal, January, i8gi. 



INDEX TO CONTENTS. 



Page 
Illustration — Jacques Cai'tier, Mai.-^oiineiive, Cbaui plain .. 2 

Illustration — Jacques Viger, Honorable Peter McGill, Jacques Grenier 3 

Aldermen and Officers of the City of Montreal, in January, 1891 4 

Dedication to Andrew F- Gault, Esquire, and Hugh Graham, Esquire 7 

Illustration — Victoria Bridge 8 

Index to 50c. Line Contributors 11 

Illustration — The Carnival, in Montreal in 1885 10 

Index to Business Line Contributors 18 

Illustration — Place d'Armes, Victoria Square, contributed by Messrs. Wm . Notman & Son 16 
Illustration — Hon. James McShane, Mavor of Montreal ; Charles Glackmeyer, City Clerk; 

William Robb, City Treasurer" 17 

Publisher's Preface 19 

Representatives — Churches — Chapels — Convents — Hospitals — Recapitulation by Nation- 
alities and Religions 21 

Nationalities — Recapitulation — Number of Houses in Montreal 22 

Illustration— City of Montreal 24 

Historical Sketch of Montreal— The Story of its F jundation— 1535-1642 25 

Montreal, in January, 1891 45 

Finances of the City of Montreal, in January, 1891 46 

Port of Montreal up to Fall of 1890 , 47 

Ocean Steamships arrived in Port of Montreal in 1 890 52 

Enumeration of Professions, Business Houses, Factories, Manufactories, Trades, etc 53 

Catholic Churches and Chapels 57 

Convents 60 

Catholic Hospitals 61 

Catholic Medical Dispensaries — Catholic Benevolent Institutions 62 

Catholic Charitable Societies— Catholic Colleges — Catholic Academies 63 

Catholic Schools 65 

Protestant Churches 67 

Jewish Synagogues 71 

Protestant Hospitals — Protestant Benevolent Institutions 72 

Protestant Colleges and Universities 73 

Protestant Schools , 74 

Catholic Religious and Temperance Societies — Catholic Societies — Protestant Societies.... 77 

National Societies 78 

Banks in Montreal — Savings Banks— Private Banks — Clubs — Temperance Societies 79 

Military — Railways 80 

t Telegraphs — Telephones — Post Office — Gas Co. — Electric Light — Hotels — Associations.. 81 

I Customs —Sugar Refineries — Bags — Engineers — Arts and Manufactures — Institutes 82 

I General — Registry Offices — Cemeteries , 83 

I Institutions outside City limits 84 

I Montreal 50c. Line Contributors 85 

i Subscribers to Lovell's Historic Report of Census of Montreal 121 

\ The Canadian Publishing Company — Capital $200,000, in shares of $100 each 130 

; Lovell's Gazetteer and History of Canada 131 

'; Municipality of Town of St Henry 133 

t; Municipality of City of St Cunegonde , 137 

I Municipality of St Louis of Mile End 141 

I Municipality of Coteau St Louis 143 

J Municipality of Town of Notre Dame des Neiges 147 

LMiftiicipality of Outremont 149 
' 




I '^'-.■« The Carnival at Montreal, 1885.— The Ice Palace. 

Engraved for Lovell's projected Gazetteer and Historij of Ciuada, in Eleven Volumes) 



INDEX TO MONTREAL LINE CONTRIBUTORS 
LOVELL'S CENSUS REPORT OF MONTREAL. 



Page 

Abbott & Co., 55 St. Sulpice 115 

Accident Insurance Co., of North 

America, 157 St. James 102 

Acme Can Works, 17781 Antoine. .. 92 
Adam, Diihamel 5: Plourde, 1618 

Notre Dame 86 

Adler M. J., 47 Beaver Hall hiH ... 106 
Agricultural Ins. Co. ot W ater- 

towu N. v., 42 St John . . .102 

Aird Jas. M., 1877 Notre Dame. .89-95 

Albert H., 493 Craig 116 

-Allan H. it A., 25 Common in 

Alpha Rubber Co., Ltd-, 48 and 50 

Nazareth 96 

Anderson J. D., jun., 18 Lemoine..ii6 

Anglo Canadian Asbestos Co 88 

Angus. .Mooney & Co , 9 St Helen. . 104 
Arcand Freres, in St Lawrence .... 96 

Arcand J. B., 84 St James 115 

Archambault J. L , 15 St James. ... 86 
Archambault ct Leclerc, 1608 Notre 

Dame 109 

Archibald A., 260 St Chs. Borro- 

mee 89 

Archibald ^ Foster, 181 St James. . . 86 
Archibald &Turner, 758 NotreDame 91 
Arless G. C, & Co., 261 St James. . 112 
Armstrong G. ,S: Co., 32 Victoria sq. 99 

Aronson L., 517 Craig 112 

Aspinall et Brown, 191 Fortilication 

lane 105 

Atlas Assurance Co., 79 St Francois 

Xavier 102 

Aubin & Thibault,335Commissioner5ii4 

Auld E., 759 Craig 107 

Bachmaiin M,40^ St James 106 

Bacon Bros., 377 St. Paul 106 

Baile Andrew, 69 McGill 94 

Bailey & McLee, 120 St Antoine. ... 97 

Baird & Co., too Wellington 113 

Balmoral hotel, 1892 Notre 

Dame loi 

Bank of loronto, 168 St James 89 

B.inqi'.e du Peupie, 9 7 St Janies. . . . 8y 
Banque Viile ^larie, 153 St Jumes. 89 
Barber^ Ellis Co. Ltd., 823 Craig. 117 
Barnard & Barnard, 180 St James. . . 86 
Barnjum Helen P., 19 University ..100 

Bastien A., 1987 Notre Dame 90 

Bates J. W. (i v., 66 St James 86 

Bauset E., N.Y. Life Building, Place 

d' Armes 86 

Beauchamp L. E.,& Co., 1477 Notre 

Dame 96 

Beauchcmin C. O., & Fils, 256 St 

Paul 90— J09 

Beaudet O., BC.L., 138 St James. . 86 
Beaudry J.A.U., 107 St James 87,93-104 
Beaulieu D. A., 1986 St Cathe- 
rine Ill 

Beauvais Ed., &Co., 5:ind 7 De Bre- 

soles 119 

Belanger Louis, 57 St Gabriel 86 

Bell J. S: T.,1665 & 1667 Notre Dame 91 
Bell, Simpson & Co., 472 St Paul. . .114 

Benn Alfred, 29S St James 115 

Benning S: Barsaloii, 86 St Peter. . . 88 
Benny, Macpherson & Co., 392 St 

Paul 103 

Benoit Elzear, 9 Hudon 95 

Bentley D. & Co., i746Notre Dameii3 
Berard & Brodeur, 42 St Vincent. . 86 
Berard & Major, 1945 and 1947 St 

Catherine 92 

Bergevin & Papineaii, 58 St James.. 86 
Berthiaume & Sabourin, 40 Jacques 

Cartier sq 108 

Biggar E. B , 43 St Sacrament . 108 
Bilodeau & Kenaud, 15 St James. . 87 

Black Chas, R., 30 St John 87 

BlaCKwell K. W , cor Canal and 

Conde 117 

Blaiklock Bros., 17 Common. 91-94-95 



[ ^ Paprc 

Blanchet & Moquin, 2121 Notre 

! Dame 99 

Bland G. H. L., 185 St James 114 

Blinko Mrs. W. G., 695 Craig 95 

Bhimeiithal J. H.,& Sons, 1445 St 

Catherine 106 

Bohrer Wm., 2436 Si Cathei inc. ... 119 

Boileau I., 1584 Notre Dame 101 

Boismenu Felix, 17 Place d' Amies.. 87 
Boisseau L. H., &Co., 41 St Sulpice 96 
Boisseau Bros., 23^ St Lawrence ... 96 

Boivin G., 2S6 St Paul 91 

Bolt J. 1'., 657 Craig 104 

Bond Edward L., 30 St Francois 

Xavier 102 

Bouchard A., LL.B , 25 St James. .109 

, Boult Louis H., 79 St Frs. Xavier. 103 

Bouideau J. R., 97 St Lawrence. ...101 

j Bcurgeau i!t Herron, 51 College 94 

I Botirgouin, Duchesneau liCo ,301 St 

j Paul 96 

i Bowes it McWilliams, 1836 Notre 

' Dame .... 99 

Boyd & Co ,13 Common 95 

] Brady H., 287 St Antoine 94 

I Bremner\A., 50 Bleury 96 

Breton P. N., 1664 St Catherine. 88-94 
Brodeur &: Le.-isard, 421^ Craig. . ..115 

Brodie & Harvie, 10 Bleury gd 

Brodie Hugh, N. Y. Life Building, 

Place d' Armes 106-109 

Brophy Henry, 386 and 388 St James 
Brosseau Dr. A., 7 St Lawrence.. . 95 
Brown & Co., 8 Custom House sq. .. 88 

' Brown Ja.s., & Son, 775 Craig 96 

Bruce R. C , 14 Lemoine 106 

Bruneau, Currie & Co., 8 and 10 

Foundling yS 

Bruneau O., 9 Hermine 119 

Brush Geo.. 14 King 98 

BrysonT. M., & Co., 413 St Paul 95 

Buiitin A., & Son, 345 St P.aui 112 

Burland Litho. Co., 5 Bleury 105 

Burnett G- F., & Co., 752 Craig... . 94 

Burns John, & Co., 675 Craig 113 

Burroughs & Burroughs, 12 Place 

d' Armes sq 86 

Butler T. P. , Q. C., 156 St James. .106 
Byrd William. 681 Lagauchetiere . 95 
Cadieu.x & Derome, 1603 Notre 

Dame 90 

Caldwell, Tait & Wilks, 207 St 

James 87 

Campbell K , & Co., 603 Craig. ... 96 

Canada Artislique, 512 Craig loS 

Canada Galvanizing & Steel Roof- 
ing Co., 22 Laiour 115 

Canada Glass Silvering and Bevell- 
ing Co., 623 Lagauchetiere 107 

Canadian Journal of Fabrics, 42 St 

Sacrame it . . .ic8 

Canada Life Assurance Co., 186 

St James 102 

Canada .Machinerj- Agency, 185 St 

James 105 

Canada Meat Packing Co., Wel- 
lington 106 

Canaila Paper Co., 572 to 582 Craigii2 
Canada Shipping Co., 4 Custom 

House sq in 

Canadian Antiquarian and Numis- 
matic Journal 109 

Canadian Bank of (Commerce, 157 

St James 89 

Canadian Magazine of Science and 
Industrial Arts, and patent office 

record, 5 S: 7-9 Bleury 108 

Canadian Record of Science, 32 

University 109 

Canadian Rubber Co., 333 St Paul. 115 
Canadian Textile Directory 45 St 

Sacrament 109 

Carlisle J , 1666 Notre Dame 103 



Page 
Carpel Beating and Renovating Co 

11 Hermine gi 

Carroll Bros., 795 Craig 113. 

Carson j. H., 42 Victoria sq 112 

Carstens Fred., 2 Bleury 97- 

Ca.sgrain J. P. B., 181 St James. ... 93 
Cassidy J. L., & Co., 339 St Paul.. 93. 
Cavan;igh Edward, 2547 Notre 

Dame ;o» 

Caverhill, Learmont & Co., 89 St 

Peter iob 

Central Foundry, 27 ijc 33 Queen st 98 
Chapleau G., 320 St Lawrence. 115-117 
Chapleau, Hall, Nicolls & Brown, 

Temple Bdg., 185 St James £6 

Chaput L., Fils& Cie., 17 St Dizierioo 
Charland & Lahaise, 33 and 35 St 

Lawrence 102 

Charlebois C. T.,i8io and 1812 St 

Catherine m 

Charpentier T. , jira., 610 Mignonne 92 

Chase & Sanborn, 435 St Paul 94 

Chauret A., B.C.L., 114 St James. 109 
Chausse Alcide J.; 77 St James. .87 
Chester W. h., 461 Lagauchetiere. 93 
Chevalier L., 1600 Notre Dame. ... 91 

Chevalier N., 80 St James 94 

Childs G , & Co., 20 and 22 St 

Francois Xavier 100 

Christin J.,& Cie., 149 SanguinetS7,io2 

Christy '1'., 135 Bleury 113 

Church Guardian, 19a St James ..108 

Cintrat A. R., 36 Windsor.. 106 

Citizens' Ins. Co., 181 St James 102 

( .lark VV., cor Wellington & Murray 2 
Clarke G. VV.,238 and 240 St James 97 
Claxton A. G. B., iSo St James. ... 86 

Cleland James, 16 St George 96 

Clendinning Wm., & Son, .45 

William 08 

Clerk R. H., B.A., B.C. L., 18581 

James 109 

Clift Chris. , room 8, 180 St James.. 87 
Cobban Manufacturing Co., 146 

McGill. ...... ...... 107 

Coghlin B. J., 364 St Paul 111-117 

Cohen J. , & Co., 441 St Paul 94 

C<>hen L., cl Son, 154 William.... 94 

Collins Thos. C., 6 St John loi 

Commercial Union Assurance Co., 
Ltd., The, 1731 Notre Dame.... 102 

Cook W. J., II Concord 112 

Corcoran Jas., 2076 Notre Dame. . . 91 
Coristine Jas., & Co., 471 to 477 St 

Paul g^ 

Costigan John, & Co., 2430 Notre 

Dame 94. 

Cousineau L., 410 Richmond ...... 95 

Coutlee & Lamarche, 22 St James. 109 

Coutlee GMvler C, 20 St James 89 

Coutu & Jacques, 1450 Notre 

Dams 98-119 

Couvrette & Fils, 114 St James. ... 92 
Coveruton C. J., cor Bleury and 

Dorchester g^ 

Craihern & Caverhill, 89 St Peter. .101 
Crepeau O., LL.B., iSo St James.. 109 
Cres'e & Descarrles, 79 St James. . 85 

Crevier T., & Fils, 541 Craig 98. 

Gumming & Brewis, 119 .\Iansfield.112 

Cross Selkirk, 157 St James 86 

CummingsMrs. G., 55 St Antoine.. 104 
Currie W. & F. P., & Co., 100 

Grey Nun , .96-117 

Gushing & Dunton,iioSt Jamesio6,ic9 
Cussou A., & Fils, 210 St Paul. . . . too 

Cuthbert & Son, 23 College 91 

Daily Star, 163 & 165 St James . . . 107 
Dalrymple Jas., 96 and 98 Foundling 92 
Daniel Ed. F G., 1564" Notre Dame. 93 
Darling & Brady, 96 St Chs. Bor- 

romee 117 

Darling Bros., 112 Queen 105 



Page 

Date John, 654 Craig 96-113 

Davidson & Ritchie, 190 St James. 86 
Davidson Thos., & Co., 474 St 

Paul 117 

Dawes & Co., 521 St James 91 

Dawson Chas. F., 233 St James. . . 86 
Dawson G. W., 765 Craig . .96-97-117 

Dawson W. V., 20 De Brcsoles 117 

Dawson Wallace, 169 St Lawrence.. 106 
Decary Arthur, cor St Denis and 

St Catherine 93 

Decary & Bnmet, 1933 Notre Dameio9 
Decary & Laurier, 1393 Ontario.. .100 

Delaimay Ernest, 25 St Helen 97 

DeLorimier P. E. Emile, 107 St 

James 87 

DeLorimier T. C. & R. G., 61 St 

Gabriel 86 

DeMartigny R. L., 85 St James.. .114 
Demers Emile, 1590 Notre Dame. . 113 
Demers & Co., 1658 Notre Dame88-i02 
Demers Dr. Gnstave, 2193 Notre 

Dame 93 

Denis J. A., 2065^ St L.^wrence. . . .110 
Denis L. N., 299^^ St Lawrence . .111 
Desmarteau Chas., 1598 Notre 

Dame 87 

Desormeau J. Z., & Co., 236 St Paulioo 
DesRivieres R., B.C.L., 10 Hos- 
pital 86 

De Tonnancour L. C, 8 St Lambertioo 

Dewhurst John, & Sons 116 

Dobell, Beckett & Co., 14 Custom 

House sq 105 

Doherty & Doherty, 180 St James. 86 
Dominion Illustrated, cor St Frs. 

Xavier and Craig 198 

Dominion Leather Board Co., 5 St 

Peter 95 

Dominion Oil Cloth Co., The, cor 

St Catherine and Parthenais no 

Dominion Paper Co., 100 Grey 

Nun , 112 

Dominion Straw Goods Mnfg. Co., 

21 Gosford 118 

Dominion Vermicelli and Macaroni 

Co., 1415 Notre Dame 119 

Dominion Umbrella Factory, 714 

Craig 118 

Dominion Wire Manufacturing Co., 

185 St James 120 

Donnelly J. T., & Co., 3 Lemoine. 97 
Donahue John, 1894 Notre Dame,. 90 

Dorken J. , 43 St Sacrament 102 

Doucet Theo., 190 St James lO) 

Do.igall John, & Son. ,321 St JamesioS 

Douglas J. B., 157 St James 87 

Doyle T. C, 2 Gain 106 

DrouinM., 172 St Lawrence loi 

Druramond, McCall & Co., N.Y. 

LifeBuilding, Place d'Armes. . . .103 
Drysdale W., & Co., 232 St James. 90 
Dubord A., & Co., 227 St Paul. ...118 

Dubreuil U. , 66 St Lawrence 106 

Duckett, Hodge & Co., cor William 

and Grey Nun 94 

Duchesneau Ed., 635 Dorchester. .120 

Duclos F., 78 b Inspector 113 

Dufresne 0., jun., & Frere, 2388 

Notre Dame 105 

Duhamel J. L., i63o St Catherine.io6 
Dumaine C. A., 1353 Notre Dame. 99 
Dumont G. A. & W., 1826 St 

Catherine 90 

DunlopA. F., 185 St James 37 

Dupuy & Cie.,38'Jacque^Cartier sqii6 
Durkee C. W., 2269 St Catherine. . 95 
Durnford George, 196 St James ... 87 
Duverger Henri, 1886 Notre Dame. 102 

' Eagle Foundry, 14 to 34 King 98 

Earl Edward, &Co.,69 Bleury 106 

Eastern Assurance Co., 42 St John, 103 
Eaton W. H., & Son, 570 Craig. ..,113 

Ecrement & Cie., 77 St James 87 

Educational Record, 821 Craig.... 109 
Empire Tobacco Co., 758 Notre 

Dame 118 

Eliock School, 1143 Dorchester. .,.116 
Esplin G- & J., cor Duke and 
Ottawa gi 



Page 
English Laundry, 31; University. . .104 

Evans R. J., 26 St James 118 

Evans Thos. A., 185 St James.... 114 

Evans William, 89 McGill 116 

Ewing Wm., & Co., 142 McGill... 116 

Fair John, 157 St James 109 

Fairbank N. K., & Co., 183 

Wellington 104 

Family Herald and Weekly Star, 

163 St James. 108 

Farrell Wm., 420 St Paul 120 

Favreau & Cie., 1114 Ontario in 

Fenwick Arnold, & Co., 57 St 

Francois Xavier 88 

Ferguson J. M., B.C.L., 185 St 

James 86 

Fettes College School, cor Drum- 

mond and St Catherine 116 

Fire Works Manufactory, 1658 

Notre Dame 98 

Fish & Co., 33 St Nicholas 93 

Florant Mad., 1068 Ontario 107 

Fleischmann & Co., 70 St Antoinei2o 

Foisy Freres, 70 St Lawrence 112 

Fogarty & Bro., cor St Lawrence 

St Catherine 91 

Foote S. B., & Co. , 774 Craig 108 

Forsyth R., 130 Bleury 106 

Fortier J. M., 153 Notre Dame. ... 93 

Fortier Jos^ 258 St James 117 

Fortier L. E ,M.D.,i2o8 Mignonne 112 
Fortin Madame J. ,1937 Notre Dame 96 
Fosbre Mrs. J. F, 2072 Notre Damei07 
Foucher Fils & Cie., 1798 St Ca- 
therine 119 

Fowler & Bowe, 198 St James 87 

Fowler James, 639 Craig 95 

Frappier A., & Co., 537b Craig . .111 
FraserD. H. & W. H., 320 to 324 St 

James 88 

Frechette I., & Co., 688 Craig 105 

Froidevaux F., 274 St Lawrence. . .113 
Fyfe James, cor St Paul and St 

Peter 116 

Furnival & Co., 32 St Sulpice 87 

Gaden G. W., 2110 St Catherine. . . 95 
Gagnon Freres, 175 St Lawrence... 96 

Galarneau M. C., 279 St Paul 104 

Galibert Cali.\te, & Son, 939 St 

Catherine " loi 

Gardiner J. Rawson, 185 St James. 88 
Gardner R., & Son, Nazareth, 

Brennan & Dalhousie 105 

Garth & Co., 536 to 542 Craig 107 

Gas Consumers Benefit Co., 2119 St 

Catherine 95 

Gaucher R. G., 219 St Paul no 

Gault C. E.. 17 St John 102 

Gault Bros. & Co., 21 St Helen.... 97 
Gaucher & Telmosse, 242 St Paul. .100 

Gauthier E., 99 St Antoine 113 

Gauthier Henry, 86 FuUum 105 

Gauthier T. A., 13 St Urbain in 

Gauvreau Adalbert, 573 St James. . 93 
Gazette The, Craig cor St Frs. 

Xavier 107 

Geddes, Chas. 2221 St Catherine. . . 119 
Gendreau Dr.J.G. , 20 St Lawrence 95 
Gendron Mufg. Co., 1910 Notre 

Dame 89 

Geoffrion, Dorion & Allan, 107 St 

James 86 

Gerrie A., 147 McGill 93 

Gervais C. A., 44010450 Cadieux. .105 

Gibb & Co., 148 St James 106 

Gibsone J. F., 10 St Sacrament.. . . 87 

Giflford Wm. B., 5 St Peter 95 

Gilbert & Pelletier, 503 Craig 3 

Gilmour Mrs., 35 University 104 

Glenny G., 100 Centre in 

Gnaedinger L., Son & Co., cor St 

Peter and RecoUet 99-101 

Goad Chas. E., Temple Building, 

185 St Jarnes 94 

Goddard (1. F. , 750 Craig 114 

Goldstein B., & Co., 43 Recollet . 93 

Gordon Alex., 73 College 116 

Gordon & Egan, 120 Mansfield 113 

Gould Ira, & Sons, cor Grey Nun & 
William 107 



Page 

Grafton F. E., & Son, 252 St James 90 

Graham & Co., 163 St James 108 

Grammar School, 292 St Catherineii6 
Gravel & Boulard, 293 St Lawrence loi 
Greene & Sons Co., 513 St Paul .... 99 
Greenshields S., Son & Co., 17 Vic- 
toria sq 97 

Grenier Jacques & Co., 292 St Paul. 97 

Griffin W. H., 44 Foundling iic> 

Gross F., 712 Craig 118 

Gross F. W., 714 Craig n ; 

Grothe L. O., & Co., 15 and 17 St 

Peter 93 

Guarantee Co. of North America, 

157 St James 100 

Guertin N. F. & V., 79 St James . . 113 
Guimond J. G., & Co., 82 St Frs. 

Xavier 114 

Gurd Chas. , & Co., 43 Jurors 99 

Gurney E. & C, 385 and 387 St 

Paul 116-117 

Guy E. C. P., 82 St Frangois Xavieriio 
Haines John McD., 43 St Sacra- 
ment 87 

Halpin & Vincent, 1375 Notre Dame 99 
Hamilton Henry, cor St James and 

Victoria sq 96 

Hamil ton J. , & Co . , 22 St Peter . . . 113 
Hampson Robert, 39 St Sacrament. 102 

Hanna G. H., 234 Wellington 119 

Hardy Ed., 1615 Notre Dame 8y 

Harris A., Son A Co., 72 College. . 87 
Harris 1., & Son, 47 & 49 College. 93 
Harris J., & Co., 2116 St Catherineiio 
Hart Frank J., 159, 161 and 163 

McGill 99 

Hart L. A. , 107 St James 98-1 10 

Harvey Henry, 47 St John 108 

Havana Cigar Co. , 773 Craig 93 

Hawke J. F., i Bleury 116 

Hebert L. H., 297 and 299 St 

Paul 101-118 

Hemond P., & Son, 220 St Paul. . . 91 
Hemsley Richard, 255 and 257 St 

James 104 

Henault O. L., 1310 Notre Dame.. .102 
Henderson John, & Co., 229 St 

James loi 

Henderson R., & Co., 492 St Paul. 116 
Hendery & Williamson, i Custom 

House sq 102 

Heney E. N., S: Co., 337 St Paul . . 1x5 
Henshaw F. C., 8 Custom House sq 94 
Hetu Arthur, 209 St Lawrence... 91 
Hicks M.,& Co., 1821 Notre Dame 88 

Hill J. W, 48 William 119 

Hirsch M., 122 St James 118 

Hislop, ISIeldrum & Co., 235, 237 and 

239 Commissioners 113 

Hoerner H. F., 449 St Lawrence loi 

Holland Bros. & Urquhart, 1742 

Notre Dame 117 

Holland Bros., 1724 Notre Dame.. 118 

Holland Chas., 249 St James 114 

Home Fascinator, 214 St James. . . . 109 
Hotian Martin, room 45 Imperial 

Bdg., 107 St James 86 

Hoolahan John, pi86 Notre Dame.. 102 
Hopkins J. W. & E. C, 145 St 

James 88 

Houle A., 1601 Notre Dame 86 

Houle E., & Cie., cor St Denis and 

Ontario 100 

Howe, Mclntyre & Co., 299 Com- 
missioners 94 

Hubert L. J. R.. 180 St James 86 

Hudon, Hebert & Co., 304 St Paul. 100 

Hudon & Orsali, 278 St Paul 100 

'^'udson J., 6S7 Craig 118 

Hughes & Stephenson, 747 Craig.. 115 

HunsickerJ. E., 22 Foundling 98 

Hunt Mrs. E., 6514 St Antoine 104 

Huot Jules, 151 St Lawrence 96 

Hurteau A., & Frere, 92 Sanguineti2o 
Hurtubise A. L., 42 Jacques Cartier 

sq . 94 

Hutcheson J. B., 204 St James. ... 87 
Hutchins B., & Co., New York Life 

Building 114 

Hutchison Alex. C, 181 St James. . 88 



Index to Montreal Line Contributors. 



13 



Page 

Illustrated Journal of agriculture, 20 , 

St Vincent 109 1 

Index of Currents Events 1833 t 

Ontario . 109 

Inglis James, 8 Custom House sq. . 106 
Insurance & Finance Chronicle, 1724 

Notre Dame. xoS 

International Publishing, Lithograph- 
ing & Engraving Co 

Irwin. Hopper & Co., 30 St Frs. 3 

Xavier 88-93 

Irwin Robt., 165 McGill H3 

Isaacson John H., 49 St Frs. 

Xavier io6-iio 

Ives H. R.,S: Co.. Queen st .117 

Jacob Wm., 21 Hermine 115 

Jacjues G E., & Co., no Common 98 

Jeffrey Alex., 57 Canning 107 

Jei.sen John L., 706 Craig 97 

Johnson C. R. G., <<2 St John 102 

Johnston Jas., & Co. , 26 St Helen. 97 
Johnston W. F., 10 and 12 Port. ... 98 
Jona'i Henti, ^c Co., 10 De Bresoles. 98 
Joseph J. O , 82 St Frs. Xavier.... 86 
Joseph H.,&Co., 16 St Sacrament. H4 
Journal d' Hygiene, 25 St Therese. . 109 
Journal de 1' Instruction Publique, 

256 St Paul 109 

Kearns W. M., 1747 Notre Dame .115 

Kellogg & Co., 411 St James 95 

Kelly P. , 1 54 St Antoine 90 

Kendal R. J. & N., 246 Richmond. 119 

Kerr James, 239 Wellington 100 

Kerr R. & W., 1895 Notre Dame.. .101 

Kieffer & Quesnel, 27 College 96 

King W., & Son, 637 Craig ....... 90 

Kingman, Brown o<; Co., 14 Custom 

H ouse sq 94 

Kingston Fred. , 25 Hospital 120 

Kittson E. A. W., 185 St James ... 114 
Labadie Alphonse, 15 St Lambert. . .114 

Labadie Odilon, 15 St Lambert no 

Labbe Geo. H., & Co., 453 St 

James ... .... 99 

Labrecque J. O., Cousineau S: Co., 

83 Wolfe . . 94 

Lacaille Chas., & Co., 329 St Paul. 100 
Lacas Emile, & Co., 10% Phillips 

sq 112 

Lachance N., 1041 St Lawrence... 95 
Lachanci S., 1538 St Catherine. . 93 
Lacoste, Bisaillon, Brosseau & 

Lajoie.il Place d'Armes hill . 86 
Lacoste J. C., 1601 Notre Dame... . 86 
Laflamme, Madore, Cross & Laro- 

chelle, N.Y. Life Building, Place 

d'Armes 86 

Lafortune Mrs., & Co., 1777 St 

Catherine .107 

Lafrance P., &Cie., 22781 Law- 
rence 96' 

L'Africain Eugene, 1608 Notre 

Dame 88 

Laing M. , & Sons, 151 Guy 113 

Lalonde Aug., 57 to65 ChaboiUez sq. 102 
Lalonde & Girard.iooo St Lawrence. 105 
Lalorde Jos., J III St Lawrence — 96 
Lalonde N. C, ^t Son, 2392 St 

Catherine 112 

Lamb Ihos., 19 Chaboillez .sq 100 

La Mintrve, 1610 Notre Dame . . 107 
Lamontagne G. A., & Co., 1536 St 

Catherine 106 

Lamontagne H . . 480 St Paul 104 

Lancashire Fire Insurance Co., 43 

and 45 St John ... 103 

Lanctot Husmer, 159S Notre Dame 86 
Lanctot J. B. A., 99 St Lawrence. .104 
Langweli Geo.,& Sdn.io DorcbeBteri07 
Lanthier J. A., & Co., 2141 Notre 

Dame loi 

La Palrie, 33 & 35 St Gabriel loS 

Lapham Bros., i St Philip 91 

Lapierre A. H , 3 Hace c'Arme.s 

hill , 88 

Lapierre Z., 294 St Paul 91 

La Pres;>e. 69 St James 108 

La Revue Canadienne, 35 St JamesioS 
Lariviere & Dube, 74 St Antoine. ..103 
Lariviere M. J. C, 44 St Vincent. . 86 



Page 

Lariviere N. & A. C, 7481 Antcine 92 
Laviolette & Nelson, 1605 Notre Dame93 
La Semaine Religieuse, 193 St 

Urbain 108 

La Socieic de Publication Com- 

mcrciale, 32 St Gabriel to8 

Latimer R. J., 92 McGiU 87-92 

Laurent, Laforce & Bourdeau, 1637 

Notre Dame 112 

Lavallee & Lavallee, 61 St Gabriel. 86 

Lavers Wm., 70 St Hypolite 92 

Laviolette & Nelson, 1605 Notre 

Dame 93 

Lavoie O. M., 1631 Notre Dame. . .111 

Leclerc & Co. , 26 Lemoine 104 

Ledou.x B., 131 St Antoine 92 

Leduc Dr. J., S: Co., cor Notre 

Dame and ChaboiUez sq 93-96 

Lee John, & Co., 207 Commissionersii6 
Leeming Thos., & Co., 25 St Peter. 107 
Lefebvre A., 2243 Notre Dame. . . .101 

Lefebvre S. E. , 8i St James 105 

Lefort E., & Co., 33 8 St Paul 102 

Le Journal d' Agriculture lUustre, 

20 St Vincent 109 

Lemieux E. , 3 St Lawrence 106 

Le Monde, 1650 Notre Dame 108 

Le Monde Illustre, 40 Jacques Car- 
tier sq 108 

Le Moniteur du Commerce, 43 St 

Gabriel 108 

Lepine A. T., & Co., 32 St Gabrielii3 
I.e Prix Courant, 32 St Gabriel . 108 
Le Prix Courant, 98 St Peter, Lower 

Town, Quebec 108 

Leroux A., & Co., 153 Wellington 92 
Leroux Jos. S., 1672 Notre Dame. 86 
Lesage Simeon, 17 Place d'Armes 

hill 88-94 

Leslie James, junc. Craig and St 

Antoine 104 

Lesperance W., & Co., 350 St Paul 97 
Le Sud Publishing Co., 185 St Jamesii4 

L'Etendard, 37 St James 108 

Leveille C. A., 35 St James no 

Levy H.T., 5 St Therese 87 

Levy Jos , 36 St Vincent no 

Lighihall & Lighthall, room 303 

New York Life Building io6-iro 

Lighthall & Macdonald, 180 St 

James 86 

Limoges Olivier, 477 Papineau 

road 105 

L'Indepen'lant, 32 St Gihriel 108 

Lindsay C V.'., 2270 St Catherine. .112 
Linton Jas., & Co , 35 Victoria sq. 91 
Linklater Thos., 245 Commissionersii3 
Liverpool & London ct Globe Ins . 

Co , 16 Place d'Armes 103 

Livinson & Franklin, 265 Craig. ...116 
Livinson I,, 419J4 Craig . . . . ' . .116 

Lockerby Bros., 77 St Peter 100 

London and Lancashire Ins . ...103 
London Assurance Corporation, 

I 1762 Notre Dame 103 

I Lonsdale, Re:d & Co., 18 St Helen. 97 

I Lorge & Co., 21 St Lawrence loi 

Lortie P., & Fils, 1933 Notre Dame 88 
Lovell's Montreal Directory, 23 & 

25 St Nicholas loa 

I Lovell John & Son, 23 St 

I Nicholas 86-113-114 

\ Lower Canada Jurist, 23 & 25 St 

Nicholas 109 

Luckey & Reynolds, 3'^i St James. 118 
L' Union iledicale, 30 St Gabriel . . 109 
Lyman A. C, M. A., B.C.L., 137 St 

James .. . no 

Lyman Son<: & Co., 380 St Paul. . . 96 

Macdon.ald T. K., 762 Craig 9^ 

MacDonell C. A., 59 St Alexander.. 100 

Macfurlane R.. 409 Richmond ,..115 

Macfarlane N: Patterson, St Helen. . 99 

I Mackay Alex., 8 Beaver Hall hill..n3 

I Mackay Lachlan, 185 St James 87 

Mackedie J. W., & Co., 31 Victoria 

sq 94 

1 Mackenzie J. G. & Co., .,81 & 383 

.-it Paul 97 

Macleay J. E,, 47 University 92 



Page 
McArthur A., & Co., 389 St Paul 112 
McArthur Colin, & Co., 15 Volti- 

geurs.... 119 

McArthur, Corneille & Co., 310 St 

Paul .119 

McBride, Harris & Co., 134 Mc- 
Gill 99 

McClary Mnfg. Co, 375 St Paul... 117 
McCrae & Watson, 796 Dorchester, 11 3 
McCready Jas., &Co., cor St Peter 

and Grey Nun 91 

McCuaig & Mainvvaring, 147 St 

James 114 

McDonald A. H.,2503 Notre Dame 95 

McDonald John, 107 St James 87 

McDonnell O., 130 Wellington lOO 

McEachran, Baker & McEachran, 

6 University 119 

McEntyre D., Sou & Co., 53 Bea- 
ver Hall hi'l 106 

McEntyre E., 116 St James 105 

McG.ale B. E., 2123 Notre Dame . 93 

McGilton Wm., 673 Craig 104 

McGinty Mrs. J., 1749 St Cathe- 
rine 107 

McGrail M. T., 21 to 29 Wellingtoniij 
Mcintosh John, & Son, 34; Brennanii4 
Mcintosh Misses, 27 A'ictoria. ., . . . n6 
Mclndoe & Vaughan, 7 Lemoine. . .104 
McKeown Jas. H., 370 St Antoine, 89 
McLaren H., & Co., 30 St Franqois 

Xavier 87-91-114 

McLaren W. D., 55 and 57 College. 89 
McLean & Campbell, 20 Fbundlingns 

McNally R., & Co., 52 McGill 

McNeil J. W., 205 Mountain 106 

McNichols R., 1497 St Catherine 93 
McShane R., cor McGill and Com- 
missioners 100 

Madore David, 281 St Paul loi 

Mailhiot J. Bte., & Son, 4Visitation.ii2 
Mailloux O., idayi St Antoine. . . . 88 
Maison St Denis, cor St Denis & 

Ontario loe 

Major Manufac.uring Co., The, 23 

and 25 Cotte st "O 

Malone M., 2600 and 2602 Notre 

Dame 'o<i 

Mallette & Martin, 116 McGill 9^ 

Mann Eric, 30 St John. . . . ,' 88 

Manning J, E,, i, 3 S: 5 St Antoine. 100 
Manufacturers Life Ins. Co., 162 St 

James , loj 

Marceau Js: Lanctot, 1608, Notre 

Dame .' 86 

Marcou J. L., & Co., 1744 Notre 

Dame 99-101 

Marcuse B., 823 Craig .' 97 

Mariotti C, 17 Beaver Hall. hid.. 116 
Marler, McLennan & Fry, 157 St 

James •. . .no 

Marsan & Brosseau, 65 Coinmonioi,ii4 

Marlel & B acklock, o Aylmer 92. 

Martin John, & Co., .25 St Aritoine. 113 
Martiiieau Frs., 1381 St Cathe- 
rine 94-96-1.01-110-113-119 

Massey Mnfg. Co.(The),66 McGill87-92 

Masson & .^sselin, 21 Youville 94 

Mathewson J. A., & Co., 202 McGilhoo 

' Mathieu Freres, 87 St James.' 120 

Mathieu G. E., N.Y. Life Building," 

Pl'ace d'Armes 86 

May Thos,, & Co., Victoria sq 97 

I Meaki'is S: Co., 313 St Paul. .• 91 

Melancon Jos, 48 St James, no 

1 Meidruni Bros., 32 Wellington .92-94 
I Merchants Lunch room, 24 & 26 

1 Hospital f 105 

' Mercier Jos. A., 25 St James. . .88-119 

Migueron J. H, 74 St James', 86 

I ^Iilla^ Robert, 69 St .Antoine.; 99 

Miller Bros, & Co, , 30 Dowd ii« 

Miller Bros. & Toms, no to 122 

King 106 

Miller H. .\., 1996 St Catherine in 

Miller R., Son & Co., 1872 Notre 

Dame n? 

I Millichi'mp, Coyle & Co., 423 St 

1 Paul 106 

I Milloy J. J., 259 St James 106 



14 



Index to Montreal Line Contributors. 



Bonsecours. 



Page 
Milloy James, 2117 St Catherine. .. 90 
Mireault G., 1601 Notre Dame. ... 86 

Alitchell L., 30 Donegaua no 

Mitthell R., & Co., cor. Craig and 

St Peter 91 

Moat K., & Co., 12 Hospital 91 I 

Mongenais, Boivin & Co., 338 St i 

Paul 107-113-120! 

Monk Alfred, 180 St James T. 86 1 

Montbriant L. R., 1583 St Cath- [ 

erine . 88 j 

Montreal Biscuit Co., 82 and 84 I 

McGill 90 j 

Montri-al Calcium Light Co., 27 St 

Antoine 92 | 

Montreal Carpet Beating Co., 623 

Lagauchetiere 92 

Montreal Carriage Leather Co., 20 

Lemoine . . . 92 

Montreal Fur Dressing and Dyeing 

works, 68 Prince 99 

Montreal Herald, 6 Beaver Hall 

hill 108 

Montreal News Co., 386 St James. 90 
Montreal Niireus O.vido Co., 25 St 

Antoine loq 

Montreal Pharmaceutical Journal. .109 
Montreal Rolling Mills Co., 204 St 

James .115 

Montreal Koofinj; C^"., cor ijitour 

St and Busby lane 115 

Montreal Steam Laundry Co., 21 Si 

Antoine 104 

Montreal Tent, Awning & Tar- 
paulin Co., 44 Foundling ,118 

Montreal Warehousing Co 119 

Montreal Witness, 321 & 323 St 

James loS 

Montreal Wood and Photo. En- 
graving Co., 186 St James 120 

Morgan H., & Co., Phillips sq 97 

Morris John, 126 St James 117 

Moulton & Co., 10 bt Pet. r 95 

Mount Bros., •'66 Craig 97 

Mount E. C, & Co., 766 Craig 113 

Mowat W. W., 2498 St Catherine... n6 
Mudge H. J., 1759 Notie Dame.. .103 
Muir James, room s Mechanics' 
Institute, 204 St James. . . . 114 

Muller Dr. F., 113 Stanley. '112 

Munderloh & Co., 61 St Sulpice iii 

Munn Stewart. & Co , v2 St 

John 94-98-113 

Nash F., 30 Hospital 91 

National Ins. Co., 79 St Frs. Xavierio3 
Nelson Alex., & Co., 107 Bleury .101 
Nelson H. Chas., 1724 Notre Dame 88 

Nelson J., 1724 Notre Dame 88 

Ness T. W.. 644 Craig . ..97-118 

New York Life Ins., Place d'Armesic3 
New York Piano Co., 228 and 230 

St James 112 

Nicholson & Co., 46 Victoria sq.'. .. 98 
Nightingale D., 1742 Notre Dame. 90 

Nis.htingale H., 9 St John no 

Noble John. 137 St Urbain 89 

Nolan W. H., 185 St James 105 

Notman Wm., & Son, 17 Bleury .112 
Northern Assurance Co., 1724 

Notre Dame ,. .,..103 

O'Flaherty J., 248 St James. . .."..119 
O'Neil Miss A. G., 2096 Notre 

Dame 107 

Ogawa R.,&Co.,2iBeaverHall hill 8q 

OgilvieW. W., 38 Foundling qS 

Olsen K.,84 St Maurice 91 

Oman Traill, Drunimond 116 

Osgood C. N. D., 69 St Peter 94 

Ottawa River Navigation Co., 87 

and 88 Common 107 

Ouimet & Emard, 180 St James!. . ' 86 

Owens John B., 114 B'eury m 

Palardy Dr. F. L., 396 St James . 93 
Papineau, Marin, Mackay& Morin, 

56 St James jio 

Paquette Jos.. 286 Craig V. 96 

Parizeau Damase, cor Craig and 



Page 
Parkes, Reekie & Co., 692 

Ciaig. 101-106-118 

Parks J. G., 2264 St Catherine 112 

Parsons S. R., 1813 Notie Dame. . 99 
Paterson John A., & Co., 12 St 

Helen 107 

Patten O. P., 419 and 421 St Paul. 116 
Pauze & Lamouche, 1788 St Ca- 
therine Ill 

Pellerin J. 1., & Fils, 985 Notre 



Uame. 



91 

Pellet ier & Brosseau, 106 St Louis .113 

Pelosse P., 808 Craig 90 

Pennington & Co., 631 Lagauche- 
tiere 93 

Pepin Hoi ace, 1698 Notre Dame. . . 96 
Perodeau & de Salaberry, N. Y. 

Life Build ng. Place d' Armes. . . no 
Perrault H. M., 17 Place d'Armes 

hill 88-104 

Perrault & Mesnard, 11 Place 

d'Armes hill 88 

Peveiley C, 65 St Peter 94 

Pharmacie Decary, cor St Denis & 

St Catherine 93 

Phillips E. W. H., II Hospital.... no 

PhcEtii.\ Ins. Co.,-Sl James. ., ... .103 , . _ 

Picault&Contant,i475Notre Dame 93 j Salt Mrs. H. T., 2099 St Catherine 90 

PickenE.,33 Beaver Hall hill 9. ' Salloway R.G.,41 Mance 92 

Picken J. B, & Co., 124 St James. 89 : Samuel Thos., & Son., 8 St Helen.. 118 

Pilon Zotique, 1389 Notre Dame... 91 ! Sanders H., 202 St James no 

Poirier & Arcand, 317 St James. .112 j Scanlan J. T., 26 Sacrame nt 78,106 

Poiiras Mrs. H., 1989 Notre Dame. 107 i Scanlan Thos., 27 to 33 Queen 98 

Polito T., 39 University in ] Scheak & Scheak, Temple Building. 



Page 

Robillard C, & Cie., 282 St Andre 99 
Roby J. Alph., 119 St Dominique, in 

Roch Louis, 12 Maisonneuve 100 

Rolland & Bro. , 442 and 444 St 

James 99 

Rolland J. B., & Fils, 6 St Vin- 
cent 112 117 

Ronayne Bros., 17 Chaboillez sq. . . 91 
Ross, Forster & Co.. 9 and n 

Recollet 97 

Ross Hugh, 206 St James. 106 

Koss J., Sons & Co., 39 and 41 

William 120 

Ross P. S., & Sons, 18 St Alexis. . 87 

Roy & Co., 1717 St Catherine 119 

Roy Freres, 167 St Lawre ce 102 

Roy & Gauthier, 180 St James ... 88 

Roy:il Dye Works, 706 Craig 97 

Royal Electric Co., 54 to 60 Well- 

iugton 97 

Rcyal Insurance Co., 1710 Notre 

Dame 103 

Ryan M., & Co., 92 St James . . . .106 

Sabiston Litho. Co 108 

Sadler G. B., 2138 Notre Dame 106 

Sadlier D. & J., & Co., 1669 

Noire Dame. 90 



Potter H.' B., 782 Crai^ 

Pratie L. E. N., 1676 Notre Dame. 112 

Presbyterian College Journal 109 

Presbyterian Record, 198 St Jamesiog 

Price John, 79 College loi 

' rovince of Quebec Lottery 105 

Prowse Geo. R., 224 St James 117 

Prudhomnie A., & Bro., 1940 Notre 

Dame ... loi 

Queen Ins. Co., 1759 Notre Damei03 

Quinn Joseph, 104 William 102 

Quinn M. J. F., Q.C., 185 St 

James 86 

Quintal N., & Fils, 274 St Paul.... 100 

Raby V . , 2401 Notre Dame 100 

Rae & Donnelly, 241 St James 88 

Ramsay W. M., 157 St James. . . . 103 
Rainville, Archambault & Gervais. 

N. Y. Building, Place d'Armes 86 
Rattray J , & Co., 80 St Charles 

Borromee 118 

Raynes Chas., B.A., B.C.L., 180 

St James.. . 86 

Rea David & Co., 30 Hospital 104 

Reber Joseph, coi St James and St 

Gabriel 115 

Reddaway F., & Co., 57 St Frs. 

Xavier 95 

Reed Geo. W.. 783 Craig 1x5 

Reed Wra., & Co., 209 Com- 
missioners 95 

Reford Robt., & Co., 23 St Sacra- 
ment Ill 

Regan, Whites Co., cor St Helen 

and Lemoine. ... loo 

Rei.. William. 154 St Urbain 89 

Renaud, King & Patterson, 652 

Craig 99 

Renovo Co. (The), 185 St James. . . 92 
Resther J. B., & Fils, 107 St 

James 88 

Reynolds F. H., Temple Building, 

185 St James 112 

RidJell & Common, 22 St John. . . 87 

Riopel & Bourdon, 53 Vitre 105 

Rivard P., & Co., 33 Cathedral.. ..115 

Robert C, 79 St. Lawrence loi 

Robert Jos., & Fils, 107 Papineau. 105 
Roberge & Shepherd, Whites lane 97 



185 St James 
Scholfield C, & Co., 

Dame 

Sclater Wm., & Co. 

Foundling . 



106 
1646 Notre 

91 

42 and 44 
3,90,115,116 



Scott Jas., & Co., 132 St Antoine.. 101 
Seale R., & Son, 41a and 43 St 

Antoine 90 

Seers Dr. F. X., 387 Craig 96 

Semple J. H., 35 St Peter 100 

Senecal Eusebe.& Fils, 20 St Vinccntio9 

Ses^enwein Bros., 126 William 103 

Shearer Jjhn S.. 7 St Helen 106 

Shedden i o. (The), Ltd., 188 St 

James 95 

Silverman, Boulter & Co., 495 St 

Paul 99 

Simpson, Hall, Miller & Co., 18 De 

Bresoles 97 

Simpson J. Cradock & Co., 181 St 

James. . . 114 

Sims P.iper Co., The, 54 Latour . .110 
Slater Geo. T., & Sons, cor St 

Alexander and Jurors 91 

Sloan John, & Son, 199 St Antoine. 91 
Smith D., jun., & Co., 43 and 45 

William 94 

Smith, Fischel & Co., 46, 48 and 

50 College 93 

Smith J. L., & Son, 225 Commis- 
sioners 98 

Smith W. H.,&Co., i6Sacrament. 98 
Snow William, 1913^ Nctre Dame 98 

Soly J. J., 100^ St Antoine 104 

Sonne Thos., 187 Commissioners. . . iiS 
Spackman & Co., 248 St James. . . .118 
Spragge C. E., b Custom House sq. 114 
St Jean Casimir, 180 St James. ... 88 
St Julien J. A., 1598 Notre Dame. 86 
St Pierre Sirs. O., 1743 St Catherinei07 
Standard Life Assuran eCo., 157 

St James ....103 

Starr & Kinsella, 70 Mansfield. .. .105 
Steel & Campbell, 331 Commis- 
sioners 95 

Steel James, 1826 Notre Dame9o,99,ii9 
Stevenson J. Alex , 20 Lemoine... 92 
Stewart Jas., & Co. , 16 St Sacra- 
ment . 



Roberts J. W.,336 St James 115 I Stirling John & Co., 373 St Paul. 



I OS 



Parker John H. , 131 Bleury .'.'.' 95 

Parker Moses, 19 to 29 Dalhousie. . " 



Robertson, Fleet & Falconer, 157 St 
James 35 

Robertson, Linton & Co., Lemoine 
cor St Helen 97 

Robidoux, Prefontaine, St Jean & 
Go uin, 171)9 Notre Dame 86 



... . , . „. - 97 

Stone & Wellington, 242 St James, .no 

Strachin James, 142 German 

htrachan W., & Co., 36, 38 and 40 

Jacques Cartier 117 

Stremenski Geo., 1735 St Cathe- 
rine ... ii3 



Index to Montreal Line Contributors. 



15 



Pagej 
Stroud VV. D., S; Sons. 33 St Sacra- 

■jTneui n3 i 

Stuart E. . 1919 Notre D ime 99 [ 

Sun Life Assurance Co., l6^ St 

Jamcs 103 

Surveyer L. J A., 6 ^^t Law- enceioi t 
Sutherland J. W., 93 Wellington.... 95 

Swan Win., 117J4 St jVntoine 92 

Sydney S: Lomsburg i oal ^ Ry. 

Co., S Castim Hoise s^i 91 

Tabb H. N., 11 H rmine 93 

Taylor S: I'.uchan, 157 St J;iine>. . . 56 
Taylor J is: H , 16 St John . . 1 1 ( 
Taj'lor Robert H., 1539 St Cathe- 
rine..,. Ill 

Tees tt Co., 3C« St James 99-110 

Tellier, Rothwell & Co., 3 De- 

Bresole>i . . 102-104 

Terrill F. W., Cote St Anioine. .. 87 
Tester las. W., & Co., 63 and 70 

McGfl! ._ 9.=; 

Thibaudeau IJros., & Co., 332 St 

Pail 97-102 

Thibaiidciu Isidore & Co., 317 St 

Paul 97 

TheShaieh Kler, 774 Craig loS 

The Trade Bulletin. 6 Beaver Hall 

hill io3 

The Trade Review, 47 St James. . . loS 
Thibaudeau J. U., 33 bt John. ...104 
Thibault Severe. 1333 Notre Dameioo 
Thibeault J . 33 ColUge . . ...ijg 

Thibodeau & Bourdon, 1203 St C.^- 

therine 105 

Thomas R. K., 30 St John ... 11 1 

Thomas W. T., 204 Si Jame-; 83 

Thompson & Co., 712)4 Craiy. ... 91 

Thompson W. R., icxj i\lcG>ll 91 

Thomson J. S., it Co., 184 St 

James 114 

Thouret, Fitzgibbon & 10., 140 

McGill 104-120 

Tigh D., & Co., 305 St James. 88 

Tombyll i< . N., 566 and 568 Craig. 99 

Tomlinson J., 119 bt Antoine 9; 

'i'owle & Michaud, 1334 St Cathe- 
rine 115 

Townsend Walter, 157 St Jame.s9o-ii4 



Page 
Townsheiid J. E., 1 Little St 

.•\ntoi ne 90 

Tremblay F.,g2 Prince 96 

TresidJer J., i^ Co., 1280 Dorches- 
ter 92 

'I'rest'er & Globensky, 1892 Notre 

U.ims 96 

Tro,- Sie.im Laundry, 140 St Peter 104 

True Witness, 761 Craig io3 

Trust it Lo.Tii Co , 26 St James. . .118 
I'Miteau .All'red C. 27.S Dorchester. 89 

Turgeon Z. , 77 St Li vrence 106 

I'urkish Bath Insii.iite, 140 St 

Moniqiie n8 

Turner, Rose & Co., 309. 311 and 

313 Cum 1 issio lers 100 

Union Assurance Society 103 

Union ^Lltual Life Tns. Co., 30 St 

Frs. Xavier 103 

Ui'iied Fire Re- Insurance Co., 185 

St James 103 

U.iitcd S ates Life Ins. Co., 180 St 

James 103 

Upton F., 24 H ispital 105 

\ acuum Oil Co., room 617 N.Y. 

Lii> Building, I'iace d' Arnies ...no 
Vaillancourt B., 173 Jacques Cartier 91 

Val.ide '1'.. 67 Chaboillez sq 102 

Vandal Philippe, 10 Hospital .. .. 86 

N'anier J. Emile, 107 St James 94 

Villene.ive J. O., & Co., 125J and 

i26o'Slli!»wrence too 

Vincent J. B., 228 Richmond 90 

VioUetti G., 16:55 Notre Dame 89 

\ipond B. L & J., 113 Craig. .. 94 
Vipoiid T. S., & Son, 32 and 34 

F undling 114 

Voligny L. R., 107 Si James. 94 

Volker. it Schnaufer, 68 Prince.. . .102 

Waddell T . H. , 689 Craig 102 

Walford ."Vlired G., St Catherine. .112 

Walker J. R., 15 Common . . .112 

Walker Jas. it Co., 23 St James, .loi 
Walker John J., cor Jacques Cartier 

sq and Notre Dame 115 

Walker W. S , 1727 Notre Dame.. 86 

Walker Wm., 177 St Antoine 2 

Ward Henry, & Co., 260 St James. 88 



Page 

Warminton B ,2208 St Catherineio2-ii7 
Warren Scale Co., 454 and 456 St 

Paul 116 

Waters B OS. it Co., 751 Craig. .. .113 
Waters Mad ime de Aiigelis, 709 

Sherbrooke 119 

Watt C. G., & Co , 281 Commis- 
sioners 95 

Weir J. it R., Nazareth 97 

Welsh & Rough, 1776 Notre 

Dame 92(*i8 

Wheeler S . E . . 643 Craig 87 

White W. C, Nazareth, Brennan & 

Dalhousie 9*^ 

White W. J., 204 St James 117 

Whitehead E. A., & Co., 35 

Lemoine 104 

Whitham James, & Co., 43, 45 and 

47 St Maurice 91 

Whitney J. E. M., & Co., 14 

Lemoine X04 

Wiley A. F., & Co., 1803 Notre 

Dame 93 

Williams Mafg. Co., 1733 Notre 

Dame 116 

Williamson Rev. John, 1143 Dor- 
chester 116 

Willie O. A., 1790 Noire Dame, ,101 
Wilshire Bros., cor JNIount Royal 

av and Outremont road 98 

Wilson Bros., 605 Notre Dame.. 94-101 
Wilson J. H., i874.Notre Dame . ...loi 

Wilson John, 47 St^ohn 113 

Wilson Thomas & Co., Room 28 

B.ilmoral Block 106 

Wilson, Paterson & Co., 5 Custom 

House sq 93 

Winn & Holland. 49 St Frs. Xavierio3 
Winship T. (., S: Co., 476 St Paul. 93 

vVintle E. D., it Hospital 114 

Wiseman Jas. L. , 186 St James. .. .120 
Wisner J. O., Son & Co., 86 McGill 87 

Wright it Son, 204 St James 83 

Wulff & Co. , 32 St Sulpice 102 

Yon George, i883 St Catherine. ., .118 

Young Andrew, 768 Craig 97 

Young W. H, D,, 1694 Notre 
Dame 96 



Reca]>itulatioii l)y Nationalities and Religion.s, page.... 21 

Xationalities on pages 22 and 23 

Mnnicfi)alines on pages 133 to 149 




Place d'Armes, Montrbal. 




Vicroii A S( t AKF, Mi>> 1 1 I Ai 
Ewjiaifii foi loiill ■^ l>niit<tril G ttu I iiik' Hist ii i i < ui uhan / li k n } o/iimc 




Charles Glackmeyer, 
born in Montreal, 1820; 
Entered th*e . Corporation 
1847. 



Hon. James McShane, bor>i 
in Montreal, in 1834 : made Ji.s- 
tice of the Place, i?64. Cily 
Cor.ncillor 1S67, remrned 10 Le- 
gislative A«semWy. 1878. Min- , 
ister of Public Works, ,1887. I 



William Robb, horn at 
Aberdeen. Scotland, 1847; 
rame to Canada, 1854 ; En- 
tered the Corporation 1S65. 



INDEX TO BUSINESS HEADS OF LINE CONTRIBUTORS. 



Page 

Account Book Manufacturers a6 

Accountants 87 

Advocates 86 

Aerated Waters 87 

Agents 87 

Agricultural Implements 87 

Analytical Laboratory 87 

Arbitrators 87 

Architects 87 

Artificial Flowers 88 

Artists 88 

Asbestos 88 

Auctioneers 88 

Auditors 88 

Awning Manufacturers 88 

Baby Carriage Manufacturers 8g 

Bailiffs 8q 

Bakers 

Baking Powder 

Bamboo Goods 

Band Instruments 

Bankers 

Banks 

Basket Makers 

Bedding Manufacturers 

Billiard Rooms 

Billiard Table Manufacturers 

Biscuit and Cracker Bakers 

Blacksmtths 

Boiler Coverings 

Boiler Makers 

Booksellers 

Boots and Shoes ... , 

Boot and Shje Manufacturers 

Bottle 1 mporters 

Box Makers 

Brass Founders 

Brewers 

Brokers 

Brush Manufacturers 

Builders 

Butchers 

Butter Dealers 

Cabi netmakers 

Calcium Light 

Can Works 

Carpenters and Builders 

Carpet Cleaning 

Carriage Leather 

Carriages and Sleighs 

Cartage 

Caterers and Confectioners 

Cement 

Chemicals * .. .' 

Chemists and Druggists 

Chester's Cure 

China, Glass and Earthenware.... 

Cigar Manufacturers 

Civil Engineers 

Clothing Manufacturers. 

Coal Oil 

Coal and Wood Merchants .' . 

Coin Dealers 

Coffee and Spice Mills '.'..'.. 

Collectors 

Commission Merchants '.* 

Companies 

Confectioners ' '. '. 

Contractors ..." 

Cords, Tassels and Fringes 

Cotton Belting 

Custom and Forwarding Agents.. 

Cutlers _..7 

Dancing !!!!'!'.'.'.'. 

Dentists '.'".' ..'.'.'.'.*.'".'! 

Die Sinkers 

Diving Apparatus .' .'.'.'.'. 

Door and Sash Factories 

Drain Pipes 

Dressmakers .' 

Druggists— Wholesale . '.'..'. 

Druggists' Sundries 

Dry Goods— Retail 

Dry Goods— Wholesale 

Dye Works 

Electric Light Companies 

Electrical Supplies 

Electricians 



Page Page 

Electroplaters , 97 | Opticians no 

Electro Plated Ware 97 , Organ Builders. no 

Engineers 97 i Paint Merchants no 

Engravers 97 ] Paintersand Decorators in 

Fancy Goods 97 i Paper Box Manufacturers no 



89 



Feather Manufacturers. 

Financial Agents 98 

Fire Works 98 > 

Fish, Poultry and Game 98 

Flavoring Extracts 98 | 

Florists 98 

Flour and Feed 98 

Flour Mills 98 , 

Forwarders 98 j 

Founders 98 

Fruit Dealers 99 

Funeral Directors 99 

Furniture 99 

Furriers — Wholesale 99 

Fur Dressers 99 

Gents' Furnishings — Wholesale. ... 99 

Ginger Ale Manufacturers 99 

Glove Manufacturers 100 



Paper Makers in 

Paper Stock 1x2 

Pawnbrokers 112 

Photographers 112 

Physicians and Surgeons 112 

Pianos and Organs 112 

Plasterer Contractors 112 

Plate Glass 113 

Plumbers, Gas and Steam Fitters... 113 

Plumbers" Supplies 113 

Pork Packers 113 

Poultry, Ginie, etc 113 

Printers — Book and Job 113 

Produce Dealers 113 

Provisions 114 

Public Weighers 114 

Publishers 114 

Radiators 114 



Grian Dealers 100 | Railway Supplies 114 

Granite Works 100 Real Estate Agents 114 

Grocers — Wholesale 100 1 Restaurants. ... 115 

Grocers— Wholesale and Retail 100 | Rolling Mills 115 

(.Juarantee Companies 100 J Roofeis. 115 

Gymnasiums 100 ; Roofing Material 115 

Hardware loi | Rubber Goods^ 115 



Hatters and Furriers. 101 

Hay, Straw, etc loi 

Herborist loi 

Hides and Skins loi 

Hotels 101 



Saddle Manufacturers 15 

Safe Manufacturers 15 

Safety Explosives 112 

Sale Stables 115 

Sanitarians ns 



House Fu rnishings 102 ! Saw and Planing Mills 115 

Household Goods 102 j Scale Mnaufacturers 116 

Ice Dealers 102 Schcols -iie 

Importers 102 ! Sculptors 116 

Indian Curiosities 102 i Second Hand Stores ia6 

Insurance Agents 102 j Seed Merchants 116 

Insurance Offices 102 Sewing Cotton 116 

Invalid Chairs 102 j Sewing Machine Manufacturers 116 

Iron and Sieel 102 | Ship Chandlers 116 

Jewellers 104 i Ship Liners 116 



Shirt Manufacturers 116 

Soap and Oil Manufacturers 117 

Solicitors in 



Kid Glove Manufacturers 104 

Lady Doctresses 104 \ 

Land Surveyors 104 

Lard Manufacturers 104 i Spring Manufacturers 117 

Laundries 104 i stamped and Japanned Tinware. . ..117 

L lundry Blue 104 I Stationers— Wholesale 117 

Leather Belting 104 \ Steel Castings 117 

Leather Dealers 104 1 Steel Stamp Manufacturers 117 

Lime Burners 105 Stencil Manufacturers 117 

Lime ManufacRirers 105 ' Stenographers 117 

Lithographers 105 | Stove Manufacturers 117 

Livery Stables 105 Straw Goods 118 



Lotteries 105 

Lumber Merchants 105 

Lunch Rooms 105 

Machinists 105 

Mantels, Grates and Tiles 106 

Manufacturers' Agents 106 

Marble Works 106 

Marriage License Issuers 106 

Meat Packers 106 

Medicine Company 106 

Merchants 106 

Merchant Tailors 106 

Metal Works 107 

fillers 107 

Milliners 107 

Millinery — Wholesale 107 

Millwrights 107 

Mirror Manufacturers 107 

Mouldings and Mirrors 107 

Mucilage Manufacturers 107 

Navigation Companies 107 

Nestle's Food 107 

Newspapers and Periodicals 107 

Nitrous Oxide 109 

Notaries Public 109 

Nurserj'men no 

Ocean Steamers in 

Office Funiture no 

Oil Manufacturers , no 

Oil Cloth Manufacturers no 

Old Curiosity Shop no 



leas and Coffees — Wholesale ... .110 

Telephone Manufacturers 118 

'lent, Awning and Tarpaulin MnfrsiiS 

Thraeds 118 

Tiles for Halls, Hearths, etc 118 

Tinsmiths 118 

Tinware — Wholesale 118 

Tobacconists 118 

Truss Manufacturers liS 

'J'rust and Loan Company 118 

Turkish Bath 118 

Typewriters 118 

Umbrella Maniifacturers 118 

Upholsterers Ii9 

Valuators 119 

Vermicelli Manufacturers 119 

Veterinary Surgeons 119 

Voice Culture 119 

Wagon Makers II9 

Wall Paper Manufacturers 119 

Warehousemen 119 

Wax Threads Harness Machines.. ..119 

Weekly Payment Stores 119 

White Lead 119 

Window Glass 119 

Wine Merchants 120 

Wire Manufacturers 120 

Wood Dealers 120 

Wood and Photo Engraving 120 

Woolens 120 

Yeast Manufacturers 120 



PUBLISHER'S PREFACE. 



Every possible means has been taken to insure a reliable Census of Montreal. 
To those who really desire the Census I have to say that they are mainly indebted 
to Andrew F. Gault, Esq., and to Hugh Graham, Esq., for the undertaking and 
completion of it. At the request of the former and after consultation with the latter 
of these gentlemen, I decided to undertake a Census of Montreal. I then prepared a 
Prospectus and commenced a canvass for subscriptions ; but after an urgent appeal I 
soon saw that sufficient subscribers, at 50c. each, could not be secured to meet half 
the cost of publication. This being the case I applied to patriotic citizens to aid me 
by becoming 50c. Line Contributors, and thereby save me from serious loss, as 
otherwise I should be forced to abandon the work I had so cheerfully undertaken, 
and to disappoint my generous and true friends. I am proud to say that 50c. Line 
Contributors enabled me to put sixty Sworn Enumerators on the Streets, Squares, 
etc., of the City, to look for and obtain the actual number sleeping in each house, 
or other building, their sex, religion and calling ; and at the request of the Finance 
Committee of the Corporation, to take the Nationalities, Forms for which were 
prepared with studied care and in the belief that they would be acceptable. But, no ! 
A few gentlemen were annoyed because I had no headmg or column for E?iglish 
Canadians ! Well, I fancied I had several headings for English Canadians; that is, I 
had a heading for English, English born in Canada; Irish, Irish born in Canada; 
Scotch, Scotch born in Canada, and so on ; these headings enabled me to make a 
Recapitulation of Nationalities, printed on page 21. It will, I trust, satisfy the 
most fastidious. The sixty sworn Enumerators did not hear of complaints about 
the Nationalities. I may add that each Enumerator spoke and understood French 
and English. Their returns show a population, within City limits, of 1 10,098 females ; 
101,204 males ; 81,189 Catholic females; 74,322 Cathohc males ; 27,896 Protestant 
females; 25,939 Protestant males; 28 Chinese; 923 Jewesses; 1005 Jews; or, a 
total population of 211,302. 

The Nationalities are printed on pages 22 and 23; with the Recapitulation on 
page 21. 

In this matter of Nationalities the Enumerators had much to contend with, in 
trying to explain to unwilling citizens the object of taking them. A few would not 
listen to reason but abruptly decHned giving any information relative to their Nation- 
ality. Yet it is pleasing to state that a very large number of the population were 
glad to give all required information. At times six or eight different Nationalities 
were found in a single dwelling, causing great delay in securing complete and accu- 
rate returns. 

My Historic Report of Census of Montreal is given in the honest belief and 
conviction that it will be found as correct as the means available would allow. 

My sincere thanks are tendered to the several Religious, Benevolent and Charit- 
able Institutions for satisfactory answers to direct questions, and especially to the 
Ladies of the Grey Nunnery, for devoting five hours of their valuable time to the task 
of verifying the statistics relative to their institution. The Lady Superioress, without 
a moment's hesitation, authorized two of the Reverend Sisters to give me all the 



20 Publisher's Preface. 

information I wanted. They accordingly went to their vaults in search of records, 
papers and books that contained dates and other information, now printed in this 
Historic Report as a correct statement to January, 1891. I might single out other 
institutions, but where all were desirous of giving full and unreserved details, my 
sincere thanks are tendered to all. 

To the writer of the able and interesting " Historical Sketch of Montreal," 
I beg to offer my sincere and heartfelt thanks. 

To Charles Glackmeyer, Esq., our estimable and obliging City Clerk, and to 
William Robb, Esq., curable and worthy City Treasurer, I am indebted for valuable 
data relative to Municipal affairs and the City's Financial position, 

lam deeply indebted to my old friend, Peter Crossby, for his careful and trust- 
worthy account of the Port of Montreal. 

To Alexander Robertson, Esquire, Secretary of the Harbor Commissioners, I 
cheeringly offer my thanks for statements and figures which give additional value to 
Mr. Crossby's sketch. 

To Mr. E. J. Gollifer, my indefatigable and trustworthy assistant, for collecting 
information from Religious, Benevolent and Charitable Institutions, my best thanks 
are offered. 

To the energetic, painstaking and intelligent staff of Sixty Enumerators I 
have pleasure in saying that they worthily earned my confidence and esteem. 

To my Office Staff of twelve intelligent and painstaking Young Girls, and 
to two first-class Arithmeticians, Joseph L. Smith and Emile Handcock, from 
whom I received constant and able assistance, thanks are also due. Their task was 
to examine and arrange 2771 sheets of 524 Streets, Squares, etc., returned by the 
Enumerators. 

To reduce to alphabetical order, and secure uniformity and accuracy, the column 
of clerical, legal and medical professions, mercantile and other caUings, and trades, or 
as the case might be, had to be copied and collated three different times. The 
additions and checking were most arduous, but the work had to be done. 2771 sheets 
of 1 1 columns each with 17 lines on the sheet, gave a total addition of 30,481 
columns, and, consequently, a like quantity of checking. In addition to these, 
30 Nationalities contained in 412 Forms, and arranged under 212 separate headings, 
were compared, copied and checked, the result being the totals as found on pages 22 
and 23 of this work. 

The anxious labor and effectiveness of all who were engaged on the work are 
worthy of all praise. 

These details are given as a reasonable cause of delay in the issue of this Census 
Report. Some extra copies have been printed, with the hope that they may be sold 
for transmission to friends in the Mother Country and elsewhere. For myself I will 
send one thousand copies to The Press of this Canada of ours ; to leading papers 
in' New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, New Orleans, Riclnnond, Chicago, 
Buffalo, and Detroit ; to some leading papers in England, Scotland, and Ireland, 
as well as to journals in France, Germany, and Belgium. 

To The Press of this Ciiy I am deeply indebted for the public spirited and 
kindly manner in which they noticed the Prospectus of this work. 

JOHN LOVELL, Publisher. 
Montreal, January, 1891. 



REPRESENTATIVES, CHURCHES, CHAPELS, CONVENTS, HOSPITALS. 



Montreal is represented at Ottawa, in the Dominion Parliament, by three members : 

The Honorable Sir Donald A. Smith, K.C.M.G., LL.D., M.P., president 

of the Bank of Montreal ; president and chancellor of McGill University. 
John J. Curran, Q.C, LL.D. 

Alphonse T. Lepine, newspaper proprietor, and book and job printer. 
Mont real has 25 Catholic Churches ; 33 Catholic Chapels. 

151,720 total congregations, as returned by clergymen. 
Montreal has 58 Protestant Churches ; 29 Protestant Chapels, or Meeting Rooms. 

49,520 total congregations, as returned by clergymen. 
Montreal has 4 Jewish Synagogues, and i Meeting Room. 

1 125 total Sabbath attendants, as returned by Rabbis. 
Montreal has 23 Convents and Monasteries : — 

820 sisters; 184 novices ; 130 sister teachers ; 1853 pupils.^ 
Montreal has 4 Catholic Hospitals : — 

9 resident and attendant physicians; 19 visiting physicians; 116 nuns as 
nurses ; 139 female employees*; 54"male employees. 
Montreal has 7 Protestant Hospitals ; 

151 female patients; 122 male patients; 18 resident and attendant phy- 
sicians; 26 visiting physicians ; 52 female nurses; 18 male attendants; 
40 female employees ; 56 male employees. 



RECAPITULATION OF POPULATION BY NATIONALITIES AND RELIGIONS. 



Bom In Canada. 



French Canadian. . 


120,121 


English 


16,376 


Irish 


22,260 


Scotch 


7,77.5 


Welsh 


174 


Newfoundlanders. . 


197 


Australian 


7 


East Indian 


7 


West Indian 


29 


Hr. Poss. colored. . . 


31 


U. S. of America .. 


601 


French, France 


259 


Belgian 


90 


Dutch 


38 


Italian 


197 


German 


500 


Austrian 


17 


Polish 


28 


Swiis 


39 


Norwegian . . . 


108 


Swedish. 


48 




42 


Hungarian 


7 




13 


U.S. Colored 


63 


Chinese 




Other Xati-.ns 


70 




169.097 


Jewesses 304 




Jews 373 





England — 

Ireland 

Scotland 

Wales 

Newfoundland 

Australia 

East Indies 

West Indies 

Br. Possessions . 
IJ. S. of America.. 

France 

Belgium 

Holland 

Italy 

Germany 

Austria 

Poland 

Switzerland . . 

Korway 

Sweden 

Denmark 

Hungary 

Bussia 

U.S. of America. 

China 

Others 



677 
169,774 



dudea, etc. .. 619 
"... 632 



13,909 

15,129 

5,253 

109 

824 

14 

20 

16 

9 

2,069 

896 

207 

42 

429 

592 

29 

43 

44 

162 

109 

70 

13 

23 

110 

28 

128 

40,277 



1,251 
41,.528 



.117,498 

. 3,l&i 

. 29,931 

897 

32 

620 

8 

9 

14 

16 

978 

. 1,001 

224 

9 

. 511 

300 

31 

7 

33 
39 
23 
25 

11 

13 



110 
.155,511 



2,623 

27,121 

7,458 

12,131 

251 

401 

13 

18 

31 

24 

1,692 

151 

73 

71 

115 

792 

15 

64 

50 

231 

134 

87 

13 

25 

160 



53,863 



Total population . . 



120,121 

30,285 

37,389 

13,028 

283 

1,021 

21 

27 

45 

40 

2,670 

1,155 

297 

80 

626 

1,092 

46 

71 

83 

270 

157 

112 

20 

36 

173 

28 

5198 

.209,374 



... 1,928 
.211,302 



22 



LoveWs Montreal Census of Nationalities, taken in January, 1891. 



NATIONALITIES. 



Montreal — Fr. Canadian Catholic females 60,871 

" " " " males.,., 56,627 



Protestant females . . 1,343 
" males 1,28 



England — English Catholic females 584 

" " " males 537 

" " females, ^ born in I 981 

" " " males, 'Canada' 1,062 

" " Protestant females 6,490 

" " " males 6,298 

" " '' females, { born in ) 7,444 

" " " males, < Canada ' 6,889 



Ireland — Irish Catholx females 6,144 

" males 5,612 



-117,498 



)623 



females, 
males, 



I born in ) 9,392 
' Canada ' 8,783 



Protestant females. i,749 

*' males 1,624 

" females, J born in ) 2,i')4 

" males, ' Canada ' 1,981 



Scotland — Scotch Catholic females 196 

" " " males 146 

" " " females, ^ born in I 326 

" " " males, t Canada ' 229 

" " Protestant females 2,332 

" " " males 2,579 

" " " females, S born in } 3,956 

" " " males, (Canada' 3,264 



-18,175 



342 



Wales — Welsh Catholic females. 
" males. . 



females, J born in i 
males, I Canada ' 



Protestant females. 



39 



males 54 

females, I born in ( 75 
males, ' Canada ' 83 



Newfoundland Catholic females 261 

" " males 238 



females, 
males, 



i born in i 
' Canada ' 



93 
158 

499 



Protestant females 157 

" males , 168 

" females, j born in I 41 

" males, I Canada ' 35 



Australia — Australian Catholic females. 
" " " males, . . 



females, ( born in 1 
males, < Canada ' 



Carried forward. 



Brought forward. . , 
Australia — Australian Protestant females. 



202,135. 



females, { born in ) 
males, ' Canada ( 



E. Ind. — E. Indian Catholic females. 
■' " " males.... 



females, ( born in ? 
males, ' Canada ^ 



Protestant females 
" males. . . 



females, j born in i> 
males, t Canada ^ 



W. Ind. — W. Indian Catholic females. 
" " " males.... 



females, ( born in \ 
males, < Canada I 



Protestant females . 
" males... 



females, f born in ) 
males, I Canada ' 



Br. Poss'ns— Colored Catholic females 

" males 

" females, ( born in 
" males, I Canada ' 

Protestant females 

" males 

" females, ( born in i 
" males, 'Canada! 

U. S. — American Catholic females 

' males 



females, ( born in , 
males, ' Canada - 



Protestant femaes 
" males.., 



females, < born in ] 
males, } Canada ; 



399 
370 

104 
105 

696 
604 

195 
197 



France — Frei 



ich Catholic females. 
" males. . 



females, 
males. 



Protestant females 
" males .. 



i born in ] 
* Canada | 



females, 1 born in J 
males, | Canada S 



769 

209 

t,30o 

39* 
772 
229 
124 
30 



Belguim — Belgian Catholic females. 
" males... 



62 
io8 



females, ( born in 1 
males, | Canada ] 



Protestant females. 
" males... 



females, ( born in ) 
males, ( Canada ) 



25 



Carried forward. 



170 
54 

3 
205,38* 



LovdVs Montreal Census of Nationalities, taken in January, 1891. 



23 



Brought forward . 
Holland — Dutch Catholic females. . . . 



females, 
males, 



Protestant females. 
" males... 



born in \ 
Canada 



205,382 

2 

3 

- 5 

3 



females, | born in 1 
males, j Canada | 



Italy — Italian Catholic females, 
" " " males .. 



female 
males, 



Protestant females. 
" males. . . 



( born in / 
( Canada S 



females, 
males. 



I born in 
j (,"anada \ 



Germany — German Catholic females. 
" " •' males... 



13s 
233 



females, ( born in 
males, j Canada 



Protestant females . 
" males . . 



females, ^ born in 
males, \ Canada 



Austria — Austrian Catholic females . 
" " " males . . . 



females, ^ born in i 
males ) Canada ' 



215 

238 



179 

160 



Protestant females. 
" males . 



females, 
males. 



1 born in 
Canada 



Poland — Polish Catholic females. 
*• *' " males . . 



fema'es, 
males. 



Protestant females , 
" males. . 



i born in 1 
I Canada 



females, J born in ) 
males, ( Canada ( 



Switzerland — Swiss Catholic females 
" " ■' males. . 



females. | born in 
males, j Canada 



Protestant females 
" males. . . 



females, ( born in ( 
males, | Canada I 



Norway — Norwegian Catholic females 
" " " males 



females, | born in i 
males, \ Canada ' 



Protestant fem.iles . 
" males 



females, 
males. 



Sweden — Swedish Catholic females. 
" " " ■ males.. , 



i born in 
Canada ' 



females, J born in i 
males, t Canada ' 



Brought forward . 

Sweden— Swf dish Protestant females.. 

" '' " males.... 



207,673. 



37 



fema'es, ) born in I 
males, \ Canada I 



Denmark — Danish Catholic females 
'■ " '' males . . . 



37 
34 
368 
145 
61 
54 
139 
161 
453 
339 



females, 1 born in > 
males, | Canada f 



Protestant females. 
" males . . 



females, ( born in | 
males, ( Canada f 



Hungary — Hungarian Catholic females 
■' " " males . 



fern., I born in i 
males, | Canada j 



Protestant fema'es. 
" m:-Ies... 



fern., I born in 
males, ( Canada 



Russia — Russian Catholic females 
" " " males.. , 



females, { born in \ 
males, ) Canada ) 



Protestant females. 
" males .. 



females, | born in i 
males, ) Canada ' 



Other Nationalities. Catholic females. 
" " " males 



females, ( born in i 
males, | Canada \ 



Protestant females. 
" males .. 



" females, ( born in ) 
" males, ) Canada j 



Colored from the United States and elsewhere 

Catholic females 

" males 



" females, 
" males, 

Protestant females. . 
" males... 



\ born in 
Canada 



females, ( born in \ 
males, \ Canada j 



Chinese. males.... 

Jews from Judea and elsewhere : 

Jewesses . . 

Jews 



Jewesses, J born in 1 

Jews, / Canada I 



56 



9? 
61 



17 I 
140 

91 
15 



Totfcl. 



42 
57 

29 

28 

619 

632 
1,251 

304 

373 
67 7 

211,302 



RE" APITVLATION. 

Catholics 155.51 1 

Protestants 5 ,863 

Jewesses . . . 923 . 

Jews 1,005 i 1,928 



Carried forward. 



8 
207,673 



HOUSES IN MONTREAL. 

Brick 25,774 

Dashed 81 

Stone 5 482 

Wood 3,ii3 



Population: 211,302 Houses: 34,455 



I535-I642. 

HISTORICAL SKETCH OF MONTREAL: 

! H ]■• <'r()R\- ( ) l- ITS f'T) [- \ I) A I' I I ) \-, 

WRITTEN EXPRESSLY FOR LOVELL'S HISTORIC REPORT OF CENSUS OF MONTREAL. 

Next Year (1892) Americans of every name will be commemorating, as is most 
meet, the discovery of this western hemisphere by Columbus, four hundred years 
before. In the same year the people of Montreal will also be celebrating the two 
hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the foundation of their city by De Maisonneuve. 
But its antiquity ought not really to be bounded by that formal act. Even if we 
pass over the fact that Champlain had actually, in 161 1, begun the work of clearing 
and building on the very point that De Maisonneuve subsequently selected for his 
fortress and habitation — giving it the very name, Place Royale, which it bore long 
afterwards, — it must not be forgotten that Montreal is one of the rare instances of a 
European city having been superimposed upon an Indian town. More than a hundred 
years before De Maisonneuve, with the solemn rites of the Church, consecrated 
to the Virgin Mother the capital of his colony, a fortified bourgade stood at the 
base of the trappean hill, from which Montreal receives its name. How long it 
had occupied that position of pre-eminence we can only conjecture. But the 
fact, that in the early part of the sixteenth century it was the strong dwelling-place 
of an apparently thriving community, shows that its admirable natural advantages 
had been recognized even by the rude predecessors of its civilized inhabitants. 
The sight that greeted the eyes of the hardy mariner of St. Malo and his brave com- 
panions was an augury of the greatness and prosperity of Montreal in days to come, 
when the din of strife should have been succeeded by the sounds of manifold industry. 

It was a happy instinct which impelled the children of the forest to make a strong- 
hold of Hochelaga. For security, for shelter, for convenience of rendezvous, no 
point could present better facilities, so that its choice by those rude warriors and 
hunters was an unconscious forecast of its remoter and grander destinies. By patient, 
far-seeing nature those destinies had, indeed, been marked out in the very dawn of 
time. The slow preparation for fulfilment began when the primeval germ of the con- 
tinent rose, bleak and lifeless, above the archccan sea. By the unhurrying action of 
mighty forces, below and above, its foundations had been laid deep and solid. The 
throes of the volcano raised aloft its mountain bulwark. True father of waters, 
the yet nameless St. Lawrence, first born of American rivers, had indicated it as 
the e?it7-epot of mighty nations ere yet the Mississippi Valley had emerged from the 
primal ocean. 

Evidently, therefore, the history of Montreal embraces three successive periods, — 
the Aboriginal, the French, and the British. The first of these divisions, though it 
admits of voluminous treatment, involving, as it necessarily does, a question of the 
utmost value to ethnologists, is mainly interesting to the general reader for its 
association with Jacques Cartier. The story of that explorer'.s visit to Hochelaga has 
been told by many writers, and is familiar to every Canadian school boy. He was born 
at St. Malo, in Brittany, in the year 1500. In 1534 he first crossed the Atlantic, the 
route being already frequented by Basque and Breton fishermen, and, having entered 



26 Historical Sketch of Montreal 



the Gulf, named the Baie des Chaleurs, made acquaintance with the natives of our 
coast land, and set up a cross with a French escutcheon ; he returned to France with a 
couple of Indians, who afterwards served him as interpreters. Next year (1535) 
he again entered our great water-way, to which he gave the name which it has ever 
since been proud to bear. His squadron consisted of La Grande Hermine 
(from 100 to 120 tons burden), which he commanded in person; La Petite Hermine 
(of 60 tons), in command of Mace Jalobert, Cartier's brother-in-law ; and the Emer- 
illon (of 40 tons), in charge of Guillaume Le Breton. Accompanying the leader of 
the expedition were several persons of note, members of noble families, such as Claude 
de Pontbriand, son of the Seigneur de Montreuil, and cup bearer to the Dauphin ; 
Charles de la Pommeraye and Jehan Poullet ; the names of the crews have also been 
preserved in the archives of St. Malo. The total enumeration comprises 74 names. 
Reaching Stadacona (Quebec), Cartier was cordially received by Donnacona, the 
chief of the tribes which had their headquarters at that place. But when it was 
perceived that the strangers purposed advancing still further up the river, all kinds 
of dissuasive arguments were employed to deter the daring explorer from such an 
attempt. The chiefs, finding their oratorical powers unavailing, had recourse (says 
the record) to a ruse, by which, if possible, to arouse the superstitious fears of the 
adventurers. Cartier, however, was not to be diverted from his course ; on the 
17th of September he began the arduous ascent, and on the 2nd of October he 
reached the site of Canada's future metropolis. 

What ensued may be fitly described in the ancient mariner's own language* as 
urned into English by the Rev. Richard Hakluyt : — 

" The captaine the next day very eareiy in the morning, having attired hiniselfe, caused all his com . 
pany to be set in order to go to see the towne and habitation of those people, and a cerlaine mountaine 
that is neere the citie ; with whom went also the gentlemen and twenty mariners, leaving the rest to 
keepe and looke to our boates : we tooke with us three men of Hochelaga to bring us to the place. 



* In order that the French reader, or the English reader, who is a student of the French language 
and literature, may have an opportunity of contrasting Jacques Cartier's speech with the modern 
tongue, an extract from the original of the passage quoted is here appended : — 

Le lendemain au plus matin, le Capitaine s'accoustra, et fist mettre ses gens en ordre pour aller 
voir la ville et demeurance du dit peuple, et une montagne qui est jacente a la dite viUe, ou all^rent 
avecque le dit Capitaine les gentils-hommes, et vingt mariniers, et laissa le parsus pour la garde des 
barques, et prit troishommes de la dite ville de Hochelaga pour les mener et conduire au dit lieu. Et 
nous estans en chemin, le trouvasmes aussi battu qu'il soit possible de voir, en la plus belle terre et 
meilleure plaine : des chenes aussi beaux qu'il y en ait en foret de France, sous lesquels estoit toute la 
terre couverte de glands. Et nous, ayant fait environ une lieu et demie, (*) trouvasmes sur le chemin 
I'un des principaux de la dite ville de Hochelaga, avecque plusieurs personnes, lequel nous fist signe 
qu'il se falloit reposer au dit lieu pr^s un feu qu'ils avoient fait au dit chemin. Et lors commenga le 
dit Seigneur £l faire un sermon et preschement, comme ci-devant est dit etre leur coutume de faire 
joye et connoissance, en faisant celui Seigneur ch^re au dit Capitaine et sa compagnie ; lequel Capi- 
taine lui donna une couple de baches et une couple de couteaux, avec une Croix et remembrance du 
Crucifix qu'il lui fist baiser, et lui pendit au col: de quoi il rendit graces au dit Capitaine. Ce fait, 
marchames plus outre, et environ demie lieue de la commen9ames a trouver les terres labour^es, et 
belles grandes campagnes pleines de bl6 de leurs terres, qui est comme mil de Bresil, aussi gros ou 
plus que pois, (f) duquel ils vivent, ainsi que nous faisons de froment. Et au parmi d'icelles cam- 
pagnes est situ6e et assise la dite ville de Hochelaga, (^ pr^s et joignante une montagne qui est a 
I'entour d'icelle, bien labouree et fort fertile : de dessus laquelle on voit fort loin. Nous nommasmes 
icelle montagne le Mont Royal. 



(*) Ce qui fait voir, que Quartier aurait pris terre au-dfessous du Courant de Ste. Marie- (t) Bled d'Inde. (J) Montreal. 



TIla Story of its Foundation. 



All along as we went we found the way as well beaten and frequented as can be, the fairest and best 
country that possibly can be seene, full of as goodly great okes as are in any wood in France, under 
which the ground was all covered over with faire akornes. After we had gone about league and a half 
we met by the way one of the chiefest lords of the citie, accompanied with many moe, who so sooneas 
he sawe us beckned and made signes upon us, that we must rest in that place where they had a great 
fire, and so we did. Then the said lord began to make a long discourse, even as we have saide above, 
they are accustomed to doe in signe of mirth and friendship, shewing our captaine and all his company 
a joyful countenance and good will; who gave him two hatchets, a paire of knives and a crucifix, 
which he made him to kisse, and then put it about his necke, for which he gave our captaine heartie 
thankes. This done, we went along, and about half a league farther, we began to finde goodly 
and large cultivated fieldes, full of such corne as the countrie yeeldeth. It is even as the millet of 
Bresil, as great and somewhat bigger than small peason, wherewith they live even as we doe with our 
wheat. In the midst of those fields is the citie of Hochelaga, placed ncere, and as it were joyned to a 
great mountaine, that is tilled round about, very fertill, on the top of which you may see very farre. We 
named it Mount Roiall. The citie of Hochelaga is round, compassed about with timber, with three 
course of rampires, one within another framed like a sharp spire, or pyramid, but laid acrosse above. 
The middlemost of them is perpendicular. The rampires are framed and fashioned with pieces of timber 
layd along very well and cunningly joyned togither after their fashion. This enclosure is in height about 
two rods. It hath but one gate or entrie thereat, which is shut with piles, stakes and barres. Over it, 
and also in many places of the wall, there is a kind of gallery to runne along, and ladders to get up, 
all full of stones and pebbles for the defence of it. There are in the towne about fiftie houses, at the 
utmost about fiftie paces long, and twelve or ^fteen broad, built all of wood, covered over with the 
barke of the wood, as broad as any boord, very finely and cunningly joyned togither according to their 
fashion. Within the said houses, there are many roomes. In the midest of every one there is a great 
hall m the middle whereof they make their fire. They live in common togither : then doe the husbands, 
wives and children each one retire themselves to their chambers. They have also on thj top of their 
houses certaine granaries, wherein they keepe their corne to make their bread withall ; they call it Cara- 
cony, which they make as hereafter shall follow. They have certaine peeces of wood, like those whereon 
we beat our hempe, and with certain beetles of wood they beat their corne to powder ; then they make 
paste of it, and of the paste, cakes or wreathes, then they lay them on a broad and bote stone, and 
then cover it with bote pebbles, and so they bake their bread instead of ovens. They make also sundry 
sorts of pottage with the said come and also of peas and beanes, whereof they have great store, as also 
with other fruits, great cowcumbers and other fruits. They have also in their houses certaine vessels 
as bigge as any But or Tun, wherein they keepe their fish, causing the same in sommer to be dried in 
the smoke, and live therewith in winter, whereof they make great provision, as we by experience have 
seene. All their viands and meats are without any taste or savour of salt at all. They sleepe upon 
barkes of trees laid all along upon the ground, being over-spread with the skinnes of certaine wilde 
Beastes, wherewith they also clothe and cover themselves, namely, of the Dormouse, Beaver, Martin, 
Fox, Wild Cat, Deer, Stag, and other wild beasts, but the greater part of them go almost naked 
(during the sommer). The thing most precious that they have in all the world they call Esurgny,* 
which is white, and which they take in the said river in Cornibots, in the manner following : When any 
one hath deserved death, or that they take any of their enemies inwarres, first they kill him, then with 
certaine knives they give great slashes and strokes upon their buttocks, flankes, thighs and shoulders; 
then they cast the same bodie so mangled downe to the bottome of the river, in a place where the said 
Esurgn\' is, and there leave it ten or twelve houres, then they take it up againe, and in the cuts find the 
said esurgny or cornibots. Of them they make beads, and use them even as we doe gold and silver, 
accounting' it the preciousest thing in the world. They have this vertue in them, they will stop or 
stench bleeding at the nose, for we proved it. These people are given to no other exercise, but onely 
to husbandrie and fishing for their sustenance : they have no care of any other wealth o." commoditie 
in this world, for they have noknowledge of it, and never travell an 1 go o.it of their country, as those of 
Canada and Saguenay doe, albeit the Canadians with eight or nine villages more alongst that rive " be 
subject unto them. 

• Wampum. 



28 Historical Sketch of Montreal : 

"So soone as we were come neere the towne, a great number of the inhabitants thereof came to 
present themselves before us, after their fashion, making very much of us : we were by our guides 
brought into the middest of the towne. They have in the middlemost part of their towne a large square 
place, being from side to side a good stone cast, whither we were brought, and there with signes were 
commanded to stay, and so we did : then suddenly all the women and maidens of the towne gathered 
themselves together, part of which had their armes full of young children, and as many as could came 
to kiss our faces, our armes, and what part of the bodie soever they could touch, weeping for very joy 
that they saw us, shewing us the best countenance that possibly they could, desiring us with their 
signes, that it woald please us to touch their children. That done, the men caused the women to 
withdraw themselves backe, then they every one sate down on the ground round about us, as if we 
would have shewen and rehearsed somecomedie or other shew : then presently came the women againe, 
every one bringing a fouresquare matte in manner of carpets, and spreading them abroad on the ground 
in that place, they caused us to sit upon them. That done, the lord and king of the country was 
brought upon nine or ten men's shoulders (whom in their tongue they called Agouhanna), sitting upon 
a great stagge's skinne, and they laid him do wne upon the foresaid mattes neere to the captaine, every one 
beckning unto us that hee was their lord. This Agouhanna was a man about fiftie yeeres old; he was 
no whit better apparelled than any of the rest, onely excepted that he had a certaine thing around his 
head made of the skinnes of hedgehogs* like a red wreath. He was full of the palsie, and his members 
shronke together. After he had with certaine signes saluted our captaine and all his companie, and by 
manifest tokens bid all welcome, he shewed his legges and armes to our captaine, and with signes, 
desired him to touch chem, and so he did, rubbing them with his own hands : then did Agouhanna 
take the wreath or crowne he had about his head, and gave it unto our captaine ; that done they brought 
before him diverse diseased men, some blinde, some criple, some lame and impotent, and some so old 
that the haire of their eyelids came downe and covered their cheekes, and layd them all along before 
our captaine, to the end they might of him be touched ; for it seemed unto them that God was des- 
cended and come dovi'n from heaven to heale them. Our captaine, seeing the misery and devotion of 
this poore people, recited the Gospel of St. John, that is to say, ' In the beginning was the Word, 
making the signe of the cross upon the poor sick ones, praying to God that it would please him to open 
the hearts of this poore people, and to make them know our holy faith, and that they might receive 
baptisme and christendome ; that done, he took a service-booke in his hand, and with a loud voice 
read all the passion of Christ, word by word, that all the standers by might heare him, all which while 
this poore people kept silence, and were marvellously attentive, looking up to heaven, and imitating 
us in gestures. Then he caused the men all orderly to be set on one side, the women on another, and 
likewise the children on another, and to the chiefest of them he gave hatchets, to the other knives, and 
to the women beads and such other small trifles. Then whereby children were he cast rings, counters 
and broaches made of tin, t whereat they seemed to be very glad. That done, our captaine commanded 
trumpets and other musicall instruments to be sounded, which when they heard they were very merie. 
Then we took our leave and went away ; the women seeing that put themselves before to stay us, and 
brought us out of their meates that they had made readie for us, as fish, pottage, beanes, and such other 
things, thinking to make us eate .ind dine in that place ; but because the meates were not to our taste 
we liked them not but thanked them, and with signes gave to understand that we had no neede to eate. 
When we were out of the towne, diverse of the men and women followed us, and brought us to the toppe 
of the foresaid mountaine, which wee named Mount Roiall, it is about a quarter of a league from the 
towne. When as we were on the toppe of it, we might discerne and plainly see thirtie leagues about. 
On the north side of it there are many hilles to be scene running west and east, and as many more on 
the south, amongst and betweene the which the countrey is as faire and as pleasant as possible can be 
scene, being level), smooth, and very plaine,fit to be husbanded and tilled, and in the middest of those 
fieldes we saw the river further up a great way than where we had left our boates, where was the greatest 
and the swiftest fall of water that any where hath beene scene which we could not pass, and the said 
river as great, wide and large as our sight might discerne, going southwest along three fair and round 
mountaines that we sawe, as we judged about fifteen leagues from us. Those which brought us thither 
tolde and .-jhewedus, that in the sayd river there were three such falles of water more as that was where 
we had left our boates ; but we could not understand how farre they were one from another. Moreover, 

* Herissons. t In the original : " Petites bagues et Agnus Dei d'etain." 



The Story of its Foundation. 29 

they showed us with signes, that the said three falles being past, a man might sayle the space of three 
months more alongst that river, and that along the hills that are on the north side there is a great 
river, which (even as the other) cometh from the west. We thought it to be the river that runneth 
through the countrey of Saguenay. Then, without any signe or question mooved or asked of them, they 
tooke the chayne of our captaine's whistle, which was of silver, and the dagger -haft of one of our fellow 
mariners hanging on his side, being of yellow copper gilt, and shewed us that such stuffe came from the 
said river, and that there be Agojudas, that is as much to say, an evill people, who goe all armed even 
to their fingers' ends. Also they shewed us the manner of their armour ; they are made of cordes and 
wood, finely and cunningly wrought together. They gave us also to understande that those Agojudas 
doe continually warre one against another ; but because we did not understand them well, we could not 
perceive how farre it was to that countrey. Our captaine shewde them redde copper, which in their 
language they call Caquedaz^, and looking towarde that countrey, with signes asked them if any came 
from thence, they shaking their heads answered no ; but they shewed us that it came from Saguenay, 
and that lyeth cleane contrary to the other. After we had heard and scene these things of them, we 
drewe to our boates accompanied with a great multitude of those people ; some of them, when they 
saweanyofourfellowes wearj^, would take them up on their shoulders, and carry them as on horseback." 
Such is the account that the great navigator has left us of his memorable visit to 
Hochelaga, Many attempts have been made to identify the native tribe by which 
he was so cordially received, and it is now generally admitted that the little settle- 
ment was of the great Huron-Iroquois family, with both branches of which the early 
colonists of New France were so closely, though diversely, associated. This conclu- 
sion has been reached by a comparison of Cartier's vocabularies with the language 
spoken at a later date by the confederate Iroquois and their Huron kinsmen. When, in 
the early years of the 17th century, Samuel de Champlain visited the scene of their 
sojourn, all traces of the little town and its occupants had disappeared. The founder 
of Quebec was not unaware of the importance of the locality. On his second visit in 
181 1 he selected and cleared a space of ground, near the mouth of a small stream that 
entered the St. Lawrence at Poi7ite a Callieres, where the Custom House now stands ; 
and, in order to test the effects of the ice-shove, he erected a river wall with bricks 
made out of clay found in fhe vicinity. It was on the very same spot that De 
Maisonneuve, thirty-one years later, landed with his devoted companions, and laid, in 
humble faith, the foundations of Ville Marie. The impulse which moved that pious 
and intrepid company to establish in an unknown wilderness in the New World a 
centre of evangelization — a veritable civitas Dei, as the more sanguine were fain to 
believe — has been laid bare in recent years by the researches of Abbe Verreau. With- 
out consulting the writings of that learned historian, especially his annotated repro- 
duction of the Veritables Motifs de Messieurs et Dames de Montreal, it is impossible 
to have an adequate appreciation of the aims and aspirations of that pious band. 
According to the record from which Mr. Verreau's diligence has raised the veil of two 
centuries and a half of silence (for it was virtually out of print), the motives 
which led the Societe de Notre Dame de Montreal to undertake its apostolic task 
were all of a spiritual and religious character — a fact which gives the beginnings of 
-Montreal an exceptional interest in the history of colonization. The visions and 
revelations that preceded and prompted the enterprise |may have a basis which 
modern historical criticism may find insufficient, and Mr. Verreau reminds his readers 
that in such matters the Church has always maintained a judicious reserve. But 
that the mission was due to strong religious convictions, and was characterized by 
an extraordinary share of that faith which, as we are told on good authority, can 
remove mountains, no one can deny. 



50 Historical Sketch of Montreal : 



It was on the i8th of May, 1642, that Paul de Chomedy, Sieur de Maisonneuve 
(whose life, with its trials and triumphs and melancholy close, has been written 
by Abbe Rousseau, P.S.S.), planted, as Father Vimont said, the grain of mustard 
seed that was destined to take root, to grow up, and to overshadow the land. M. de 
Montmagny, having in vain tried to dissuade M. de Maisonneuve from his resolution, 
at last gracefully yielded, and accompanied the pioneers up the river, so as to instal 
the tirst governor of Montreal in his office. Leaping ashore, M. de Maisonneuve and 
his companions fell on their knees, and with hymns of praise returned thanks to 
Providence for having guided them to the land of promise. An altar was erected and 
adorned by the pious hands of Madame de la Peltrie and Mademoiselle Mance. 
Father Vimont intoned the Feni Creator Spiritus, and celebrated the sacrifice of the 
mass, and then pronounced a benediction on the great work thus inaugurated. It is 
noteworthy that, instead of candle or lamp, a white glass bottle filled with fire-flies 
was suspended before the Eucharist, and Sister Morin has recorded that the light 
thus afforded was equal to that of several tapers. 

Around the stately figure of De Maisonneuve there gathered men and women, 
whose names should not be forgotten. Among them were P'ather Poncet, M. de 
Puiseaux, Mile. Mance, Mdme. de la Peltrie, Mile. Catherine Barre, Jean Gorry, Jean 
Robelin, Augustin Hebert, Antoine Damien, Jean Caillot, Pierre Laimery, ]S(icholas 
Gode and Francois Gadois, with his wife and their four children. All these were in 
Montreal in the summer of 1642. During the succeeding twelve months (1642-43) 
the following additions were made to the population : — 

Gilbert Barbier, J. B. Legardeur de Repentigny, Guillaume Boissier, Bernard 

Berte. Pierre Laforest, Henri , Cesar Leger, Jean Caron, Leonard Lucot dit 

Barbeau, Jacques Haudebert, Jean Masse, Mathurin Serrurier, Jean Bte. Damien, 
Jacques Boni, Jean Philippes, Pierre Didier, Pierre Quesnel, Julien Pothier, 



Bellanger, Louis Gode, Louis d'Ailleboust and Barbe de BouUogne, his wife. Mile. 
Philippine de Boullogne, Catherine Lezeau, Jean Matiemalle, Pierre Bigot, Guillaume 
Lebeau, M. David de la Touze. Fathers Joseph Imbert Dupenon, Ambroise Davoust 
and Gabriel Dreuillettes. 

The dwellings of the little community were clustered together, the whole settlement 
being surrounded by palisades of wood and stone. The whole group of habita- 
tions was known as the Fort and Chateau of Ville Marie. The scene with which the 
first new comers made acquaintance in the season of luxuriant vegetation was 
one of exceeding beauty. Away behind rose Mount Royal, clad in budding verdure, 
while past the little fortress village swept the grand St. Lawrence — both in their 
names recalling the visit of Jacques Cartier, as St. Helen's recalls Champlain (whose 
wife's name it bears) and St. Paul's does honor to De Maisonneuve himself. But 
the beauty of their surroundings could not make the pioneers forget the lurking peril 
of the thick forest that almost encircled them. 

It was not, however, from that source that the first ordeal through which they 
were called to pass had its origin. Against the raids of the Iroquois all due precau- 
tions had been taken, but there was another foe against whose encroachments no 
thought of defence had as yet occurred to the settlers. " In the month of December, 
1643," writes Abbe Faillon in his Hhtoire de la Colonic Fra;i(aise, "an unforeseen 
event that overtook the pious colonists increased their confidence in the divine good- 
ness. Nor, if we judge by the results which followed, can we help thinking that God 



The Story of its Foundation. 



only permitted it in order to give them a fresh mark of His fatherly care. When M. 
de Maisonneuve selected the Place Royale as the site of the fort of Ville Marie, the 
locality, as already mentioned, seemed to offer many advantages. But, not having 
yet resided in the country, he did not foresee that the River St. Lawrence, notwith- 
standing its breadth, which is some three-quarters of a league at that point, might leave 
its bed and inundate the neighboring grounds. In the month of December, in 
the same year, 1642, it overflowed its banks to an extraordinary degree, and in a few 
moments covered all the environs of the Fort. At last as the flood augmented 
more and more, everyone retired within that place of safety and had recourse to 
prayer to turn aside so disastrous a visitation. The little stream on the bank 
of which the Fort had been built had already begun to overflow, when M. de Mai- 
sonneuve, moved by a lively sentiment of faith and trust, conceived the design of 
planting a cross on the bank of the river, so that it might please God to keep it 
within its bounds, if it were for His glory, or that He might make known His 
will, if He wished to be served in some other part of the island, in case the lately 
erected habitation should be overwhelmed by the waters. He declared his purpose 
to the Jesuit Fathers, who approved of it, and also made it publicly known to the 
colonists, who, aware of the purity of his intentions, were of one heart with him as to 
the religious act which he had determined on. He accordirigly set up the cross, at 
the same time making a solemn promise to God to carry another cross to the summit 
of the mountain if his prayer should be heard. But it was God's will to purify the 
faith of those zealous colonists as He had formerly perfected Abraham by the trials 
to which He exposed him. The waters still rose, rolling in great waves, till they had 
filled up the ditches of the Fort, approaching even to the threshold, and menacing 
with their fury the buildings in which were stored the munitions of war and the 
provisions for the subsistence of the colony. Nevertheless, alarming though the 
spectacle was, none murmured at the dispensation, which they accepted without fear 
and even without disquietude, though it was midwinter, even the day of the Lord's 
Nativity. M. de Maisonneuve was especially courageous, hoping that in good time 
his prayer would be heard. And that is just what happened, for the waters, having 
lingered a while at the gate of the Fort, without passing further, gradually retired, 
and thus freed the colony from the threatened danger."' 

M. de Maisonneuve, in his gratitude at so signal a deliverance, was not forgetful 
of his vow. Workmen were employed to clear a path up the mountain, while the 
great cross was being hewed into shape, and on the 6th of January (Epiphany), 
1643, all being in readiness, the cross was solemnly blessed, and the procession set 
out on its journey up the mountain. M. de Maisonneuve bore the cross himself, 
though it was of no light weight and though the road was rough. An altar was duly 
erected on the mountain, and Mr. Duperron celebrated mass, Madame de la Peltrie 
being the first to communicate. For long afterwards the cross was the destination 
of pious pilgrimages. So ended the first Montreal flood of which history has pre- 
served the record. 

The Iroquois, whose notice the settlers had happily escaped during the first few 
mouths, no sooner saw what was taking place, than they put forth all their ingenuity 
and malice in their efforts to undo the work and to exterminate the workers. 

Some Algonquins, having slain an Iroquois, sought refuge within the walls of the 
Fort from the tribesmen who undertook to avenge his death. The pursuers saw the 



32 Historical Sketch of Montreal : 

fugitives enter the gates, but not being numerous enough to assail the colony, they 
contented themselves with a stealthy examination of the defences against their return 
in stronger force. It was not long till the murdered Iroquois was more than avenged. 
In June, 1643, sixty Hurons, proceeding from their country with letters from the 
Jesuit Fathers, came upon a band of Iroquois near the place now well-known as 
Lachine, to whom, in order to secure immunity for themselves, they treacherously 
suggested an attack on Ville Marie. The Iroquois accepted the advice, and detailed 
forty of their number, all picked warriors, to carry out the raid. It so happened 
that just then six Frenchmen were engaged in building at some distance from the 
Fort, and these, by a feigned retreat, were decoyed into the hands of the enemy. 
Three met their fate on the spot. The other three were taken prisoners. As no dan- 
ger had been apprehended to these workmen — the scene of their labors being only 
about two hundred feet from the Fort itself, — it was not till they failed to make their 
appearance at the usual hour for their return that any anxiety was felt for their safety. 
The fears of the governor and his companions were soon realized. The lifeless- 
body of Guillaume Boissier, bearing the marks of fierce struggle and triumphant 
savage ferocity, was a silent but eloquent witness of Ville Marie's initial tragedy. 
Sadly and reverently the remains of the dead pioneer were borne back within the 
precincts of the town, and on the same day were solemnly laid to rest in a small 
enclosure set apart for a burying-ground, ad confluxum magni et parvi fluminis.^ 

A few days later, the bodies of two of his companions, Bernard Berte and Pierre 
Laforest, generally called VAicvergnat, were discovered in the bush. Of the three 
taken prisoners, one escaped ; the others were tortured and burned by the Iroquois. 
After that display of savage enmity the hostile Indians seldom ceased infesting Ville- 
Marie. 

Meanwhile, M. de Maisonneuve kept on the defensive. The consciousness that 
on his prudence and judgment the safety of the infant colony depended made him 
careful not to provoke an encounter with the savages. Again and again he resisted 
the demands of the bolder spirits of his small garrison, sensible of the fearful risks of 
their situation, should the Iroquois determine to assail the colony eti masse. Fear- 
less on his own account, he had not dreamed that his policy of self-restraint would 
incur the imputation of lack of courage. But when, after the loss of five of their 
number, the colonists became more and more importunate in their appeals to him to 
lead them against the foe, it began to dawn upon him that his motives were liable to be 
misunderstood, and that the only way to convince the impatient of the wisdom of his 
course was to give them, under his own leadership, an opportunity of testing their 
exuberant bravery. Hitherto, his plans for the protection of the settlement had been 
admirably devised. Those whose duties made it necessary that they should pass daily 
beyond the environs of the Fort had been drilled to set out and return at the sound 
of the bell, so as to guard against surprise from the Indians who were wont to conceal 
themselves in the underwood. Another effective source of protection consisted in a 
number of well-trained dogs, whose instinct enabled them to scent the Iroquois. 

* This first cemetery, a small triangular area of the extremity oi Fointe a Callieres, was used until 
1654, when that of the Hotel-Dieu succeeded it. The reflection that the spot was devoted to such a 
purpose, and that it received the dust and ashes of Ville-Marie's first dead, is another added to the many 
claims wliich this earliest nucleus of their city has upon the people of Montreal. See Bibliography^ 
pages 43, 44. 



The Story of its Foundation. 33> 



Every morning regularly, these sagacious animals, headed by a bitch of rare endow- 
ments, well-named Pilot, formed themselves into a patrol and made a reconnoitring 
tour all over the town. Pilot was a veritable martinet, and allowed no skulking or 
lagging on the part of her canine brigade. Her own young she trained to be genuine 
dogs of war, administering discipline, when they disobeyed orders, by cuffs and bites, 
and never forgetting to punish in due time those who misbehaved while on duty. On 
perceiving any traces of the Iroquois, she turned back promptly and made straight 
for the Fort, uttering her warning bay to intimate that danger was nigh. But even 
the soldierly qualities of Pilot, and the faithful services that she rendered, only made 
the malcontents more dissatisfied, as they saw the honors of war carried off by a dog. 
To no purpose De Maisonneuve counselled delay, representing that they were far too 
few to expose themselves to the multitude of the enemy, by whom a loss that to them 
would be destruction would hardly be felt. At last the governor received a hint that 
his protective policy had been misconstrued, and though to such a man any insinua- 
tion of cowardice could in itself have seemed merely worthy of contempt, it was of 
the utmost importance that no doubt on such a subject should impair his influence 
with his people. He resolved, therefore, to set the question finally at rest by leading 
his ardent militia forth against the foe. The 30th of March, 1644, was a day that the 
colonists had cause to remember long afterwards, for it was then that the champions 
of Montreal had their first serious brush with the Iroquois. The scene, as tradition 
has placed it before us, stands out in such salient contrast to the Montreal of to-day 
that it is not easy to conjure up the picture. The whole stage on which the drama 
was enacted. Fort, town, bush, combatants on both sides, lay well within the limits 
of the present city, and even of its business portion. The dogs howled their deep 
notes of alarm, the soldiers flew to their arms, every loophole in the little fortress was 
manned, and every adit covered with the guns. There stood the governor, cool and 
tranquil as ever, giving his directions for the defence. But suddenly his countenance 
seemed to change, the exultant radiance of the warrior overspread it, the statesman 
was transformed into the soldier. " Yes," he replied to those who clamored for battle, 
" I shall lead you to the fray myself." It was near the close of winter, but the snow 
was still deep ; walking was difficult, and the supply of snow-shoes was defective, but 
De Maisonneuve marshalled his men and made the best of what equipment he had^ 
Leaving M. d'Ailleboust (who had arrived some time before) in command of the Fort, 
M. de Maisonneuve marched out with a company of thirty men against, as we are 
told, from eighty to two hundred Iroquois. The latter, seeing the French issue forth, 
separated into three bands and lay in wait to receive them. The Montrealers soon 
suffered from their ignorance of woodcraft and lack of experience of Indian warfare. 
M. de Maisonneuve's chief trouble was to prevent them exposing themselves to the 
sweeping fire of the savages, by which three were killed and many wounded. At last 
he got them under cover, and they retaliated so vigorously that in a short time their 
ammunition was all spent. Nothing then could save them but a skilful retreat. The 
only path of safety was the traineaii road that had been levelled to cart timber for the 
hospital, and thither M. de Maisonneuve directed his imperilled company. Once 
there, locomotion would be comparatively easy, as snow-shoes would no longer be 
required. In their actual position they were, as an old writer quaintly says, like ill- 
furnished infantry against well-mounted dragoons. The soldiers obeyed those instruc- 
tions readily enough — too readily, indeed, for their withdrawal was much more preci- 



Historical Sketch of Montreal. 



pitate than their commander desired, and than became men who had burned so long 
to meet the Iroquois face to face. The consequence was that the cool, courageous 
governor was soon left alone in the presence of the blood-thirsty savages. Armed 
\vi';h two pistols, he kept facing the foe and at the same time retreating. That he 
was in deadly peril, he knew, had the Iroquois aimed only at taking his life. But, as 
the leader of the French nation, they wished to have the satisfaction of taking him 
alive, carrying him home in triumph, and torturing him. They made way for their 
own chief that he might have the distinction of such a capture, and the savage had 
almost effected his purpose, when M. de Maisonneuve turned and fired. The first 
shot missed, a second was more successful, and the third laid the pursuer dead, and 
gave the governor time to escape. For the savages, dreading lest reinforcements 
arriving should wrest the corpse from their possession, gave themselves up to the 
task of rescuing it, and no longer troubled themselves with M. de Maisonneuve. 
Meanwhile, the more hasty flight of his men had very nearly ended in a wholesale 
disaster. For, marking the speed with which they made for the Fort, the guards 
thought they were Indians, and prepared to deal with them as such. One soldier, 
with more dispatch than judgment, attempted to discharge a canon that covered the 
traincau road, to the imminent jeopardy of the approaching fugitives who looked for a 
very difterent reception. Happily dampness prevented the fuse igniting; otherwise 
a most deplorable catastrophe would have closed that eventful day. One important 
result of that first engagement was that thereafter the cautious policy of M. de Mai- 
sonneuve was never called in question. A great historian has well said, in connection 
with this event, that " Samuel de Champlain and Chomedy de Maisonneuve are among 
the names that shine with a fair and honest lustre on the infancy of nations." 

As the area of habitation enlarged, fresh means of protection were constantly 
required. Like the Israelites of old, they held their building implements in one hand, 
their weapons of warfare in the other. Already in 1643 the limits of the Fort were 
found too narrow to accommodate the garrison and the settlers. A hospital and 
attached chapel were then erected, and surrounded with walls, pierced by loopholes, 
and strong enough to resist the attacks of the savages, which were renewed every 
spring. The tillers of the soil were constant objects of violence or treachery. In 
1648, a now redoubt was constructed to the south of the fort, which was to serve as 
amill and post of observation. In 1651, M. de Maisonneuve marked out a common 
for the grazing of cattle, an arpent broad and forty arpents long, extending along the 
river, where we now find Commissioners and Common streets, the latter, rue de la 
Commune, preserving the record of the event. The area in question was gradually 
resumed into the domain of the state, to be built upon as the needs of the citizens and 
the requirements of the harbor demanded. In 1652, Lambert Closse, lieutenant of 
De Maisonneuve, with certain followers, exterminated a band of Iroquois not far 
from the foot of the present McGill street, and repulsed another band at Point St. 
Charles, where a redoubt had been built. 

From that date the erection of houses advanced rapidly. In 1654, Sister Bour- 
geois, the founder of the Congregation^ again set up on the mountain the cross which 
had been destroyed, whether by frost or by the Iroquois. At the same time a new 
cemetery was marked out, where the Piace d'Armes is to-day. In 1656, the corner 
stone of a large church was laid near the cemetery, and a redoubt was built at the 



The Story of its Foundation. 35 



-corner of Notre Dame and St. Denis streets, to protect the workmen on the Coteau 
St. Louis, the name of which is still preserved in St. Louis street and ward. 

In 1657, Sister Bourgeois commenced building the church of Notre Dame de 
Bonsecours, and in the following year M. de Maisonneuve gave her the ground to 
build a school, which was taken possession of on the 30th of April, the day of St. 
Catherine of Sienna. It was also in the year 1657 that the first Sulpicians arrived. 
They were lodged in the hospital buildings. At the same time a new redoubt was 
erected at the extremity of St. Louis Coteau, where Dalhousie square now is. Later, 
it was augmented and furnished with bastions and intrenchments, and was called the 
C/fade/. 

In 1659, there were forty well built houses, isolated from each other, with thick 
walls and loop-holes, but close enough for defence in case of attack. By this time 
the bastions of the early Fort had suffered so much from the spring ice and floods 
as to be practically of little use. The Fort itself served still as a residence for the 
governor. Three new redoubts were built in this year — that of Ste. Marie, at the 
foot of the current which bears that name ; that of St. Gabriel, so called by Abbe 
Queylus in honor of his patron saint; and, thirdly, to the north, in the St. Lawrence 
suburbs, another still, given by M, de Maisonneuve to his lieutenant, Lambert Closse, 
which stood where the Montreal General Hospital now stands. Each of these 
redoubts had crenelated walls for the defence of the workmen's lodges and the 
buildings attached to them. Closse himself left the Fort and went to live with the 
men in the redoubt which he had built, from which point of vantage he was able to 
.guard all the northern part of the city. 

A letter from M. d'Argenson describes the city as it was in those early and trying 
years: "I must," that gentleman writes, "give you some account of Montreal, of 
which place so much noise is made, although it is in itself but a small concern. I 
speak of what I know, as I was there this spring, and can assure you that if I were a 
painter I would not take long to depict it. Montreal is an island, rather difficult to 
land on, even in a boat, on account of the great currents of the St. Lawrence, espe- 
cially at about a league down the river. There is a port where the boats land, but it 
is falling in ruins. They have begun a redoubt and a mill on an advantageous rising 
ground, for the defence of the habitation. There are about forty houses, almost all 
in sight of each other, and, in that respect, well situated for defence." 

In 1660, Mademoiselle Mance asked M. de Maisonneuve for permission to build a 
stone barn of sixty by thirty feet in the interior of the fort, to guard the crops. At 
this time the Iroquois were very formidable, making frequent raids, as if they had 
resolved on the extermination of the French. Nevertheless, so watchful was the 
governor and so well-laid were his plans, that very few of the farmers fell victims to 
their attacks. Considerable progress had already been made in the establishment of 
Domaines and seigneuries around the city^ which also served as vanguards for its 
defence. On the River St. Pierre was a fief of three hundred arpents, granted to 
Major Dupuy (whose family is still represented in the country). It was he who took 
Major Closse's place in the task of defence at the St. Lambert mill. The concession- 
naire had to erect a redoubt and workmen's buildings on. his land. Several fiefs were 
also distributed on the left bank of the St. Lawrence — that of Lachine to La Salle \ 
that of Gentilly, of the Courselles islands and the Bay d'Urfe, so called from Abbe 
d'Urfe, the missionary there. Towards the Lake of Two Mountains was the fief of 



36 Historical Sketch of Montreal 



1 



Boisbriant, and, returning by the north, other fiefs granted to different officers. 
Finally, on the River Des Prairies, there were two fiefs named after Messieurs de 
Corion and de Merely given to those officers for the protection of the island on that 
side, and to prevent the savages that came by L'Assomption River from landing. 

In succeeding years both sides of the river became occupied. M. de Laubia, of 
the de Broglie regiment, obtained two leagues of front and depth on Lake St. Peter; 
his sergeant, Labadie, the neighboring district; and Sieur de Moras, the island at the 
mouth of Nicolet River. M. de Normanville was given land nearer Montreal. 
Seigneuries were constituted at La Valtrie, de Repentigny, de Berthelot, as rewards to 
officers in the employ of Government. That was to fortify the north side. On the 
south, defence was still more needed on account of the Iroquois, who were constantly 
descending the Richelieu to attack Quebec, Montreal and Three Rivers. Large 
concessions for that purpose were made to M. de Berthier, captain in the Carignan 
regiment— the land opposite the Richelieu, which still baars his nam.% being the por- 
tion allotted to him; while to M. du Pas was granted the island still so called. To 
M. de Sorel was conceded all the land on both sides of the Richelieu for two leagues 
m depth ; the rest of the river land being given to Messieurs St. Ours — one a captain, 
the other an ensign of the Carignan regiment. M. de Chambly received the fort of 
St. Louis and all the lands adjacent, and lands were also given to Messieurs de Contre- 
coeur, de Varennes, de Boisbriant, Boucher de Boucherville, etc. 

M. Charles Le Moyne received lands situated between the Seigneurie of M. de 
Boucher and the Seigneurie of La Prairie, granted to the Jesuit Fathers. The name 
of Longueuil was given it from the name of a seigneurie near Dieppe. Beyond La. 
Prairie he obtained a large grant which he called Chateauguay, a name which it still 
bears. All these fiefs were settled by soldiers belonging to the companies of the officers 
who obtained them, and became the nuclei of towns and villages of importance, such 
as Sorel, Chambly, Berthier, St. Ours, Contrecoeur, Vercheres, La Valtrie, Varennes, 
Boucherville, Longueuil, La Prairie, Chateauguay, etc. 

Meanwhile, as the surrounding country was being thus partitioned, and what 
was virtually a chain of garrisons was being established for its defence, it became 
necessary to draw up a plan of the city itself, for the guidance of those erecting build- 
ings. The delicate task fell to M. DoUier de Casson, superior of the Seminary of St. 
Sulpice. ^\\t proces-verbal,i\xdc\\\\ up in 1672, gives the following particulars: — 

In the first place, M. Dollier de Casson traced through the centre of Ville Marie a 
long main street, to which he gave the name of Notre Dame, in honor of the blessed 
patroness of the city. Parallel thereto he drew a line, to which he gave the name of 
St. James street, in honor of the Rev. Jacques Olier, with whom the idea of the colony 
originated. On the other side of Notre Dame, and close to the river, stretched St. 
Paul street, so named from the founder Paul Chomedy de Maisonneuve. At right 
angles to these three principal streets extended several others — St. Peter, in honor of 
the Prince of the Apostles, and as a compliment to M. de Fancamp, one of the found- 
ers; St. Francois, in honor of the patron saint of M. Dollier de Casson himself; and 
St. Joseph, in honor of the pious husband of the Virgin Mary. St. Lambert was the 
fourth of these transverse streets, and so called after Captain Lambert Closse, already 
mentioned, lieutenant of M. de Maisonneuve, who was slain in an encounter with the 
Iroquois. Another was called St. Gabriel, in remembrance of M. Gabriel de Queylus 
and M. Gabriel Souart, his successor. The street called St. Jean Baptiste, which 



Montreal: 1642-1891. 37 



probably dates from about the same time, was at once a mark of reverence to Canada's 
great patron an.d an indication of esteem toward the ilkistrious Colbert who did so 
much for the colony. Another of those early streets was named St. Charles in con- 
sideration of M. Charles Le Moyne, who had rendered distinguished services to the 
colony, and had his residence on the site of the present Bonsecours market. 

The city was thus for the most part an elevated plateau, in the shape of a parallel- 
ogram of about a mile and a half long, and about a-third of a mile in breadth . On 
the one side it had the river ; while the rest was almost encircled by a deep natural 
entrenchment, through which flowed a stream, that emptied itself into the St. Law- 
rence, and was susceptible, if necessary, of enlargement for defensive purposes. This 
stream had its course in part where Craig street is to-day. 



Montreal: 1642-1891. 

The Fort constructed by M. de Maisonneuve was mainly of wood. Not far 
from it stood the first mill used by the colonists. As the population increased, new 
structures became necessary, and before the close of the 17th century the city 
between Craig street and the river had taken the form which is still largely preserved. 
Dalhousie square is the site of the new mill and battery erected about 1682, Early in 
the 1 8th century it was deemed advisable to fortify the city by the traditional plan 
of circumvallation, and 300,000 livres were granted for the purpose by the King of 
France — arrangements being, however, made for the gradual payment of half the 
amount by the Seigneurs (the Seminary) and inhabitants. In the report which he 
forwarded to France in 1717, M. Chaussegros de Lery, to whom the task had been 
entrusted, described Montreal as a city of three-quarters of a league in circumference, 
but without any proper protection, the old enclosure being in a ruinous condition. 
His recommendation was to erect such a wall as would be capable of resisting 
English artillery. The revetment must be at least three feet thick, and a ditch would 
also be necessary. He began the work on the Lachine Gate, as being the side most 
exposed to attack. Though a start had been made with this system of fortifications 
before the close of 1717, nothing of much importance was effected until 1721. After 
that date, notwithstanding occasional interruptions from various causes, the work of 
strengthening the city was persevered in until it was a /aif accompli. Fortification 
lane is an extant memorial of the Montreal of the great wars of the i8th century. 
Although the testimony of travellers and the opinion of experts leave the una- 
voidable impression that Montreal, as fortified by Chaussegros de Lery's plans, was a 
city of considerable strength, its defences proved of little avail in the hour of trial. 
On the 8th of September, 1760, it passed quietly into the hands of the British, and a 
few years later EngUsh merchants were doing business within its limits as though it 
had never changed its allegiance. 

The hundred and eighteen years that elapsed between the arrival of De Maison- 
neuve and the capitulation of the city to General Amherst, were in many ways event- 
ful. About half this period might be assigned as the heroic age of Montreal. It 
comprises the early struggles with the insidious Iroquois, the story of Bollard's 
devotion, of the dreadful massacre of Lachine, of the inception of those daring enter- 
prises of exploration which were ultimately to find their diverse goals in the Pacific, 



Montreal: 1642-1891. 



the Gulf of Mexico and the Arctic Ocean. Then, too, were initiated those great 
religious, educational and charitable projects, the memory of which is cherished in 
many a hallowed spot wiihin and without the line of the ancient walls. Then, too, 
was begun the crusade against intemperance among the Indians and that traffic 
which made them fiends, while zealous priests were striving to make them Christians. 
It was also the age of the coureurs des bois, tiie bushrangers, whose exploits are so 
romantic to read about, though they caused sorrow to many a home and were the 
object of many a weighty censure from the Church. 

By the close of the 17 th century a marked change began to be observable in the 
social, industrial and commercial conditions of the city. The system of government 
was already established and justice was regularly administered. While Colbert was in 
power, earnest efforts had been made to promote colonization, agriculture, manufac- 
tures and commerce, and although in 1701 the entire population, even including 
Acadia, did not reach 20,000 souls, so many outposts had been occupied that the 
possibilities of development were obvious to the far-seeing statesman. Iron-works, 
tanneries, shipbuilding, and other industries had been started, and there was a con- 
siderable trade with the Mother Country and the West Indies. Montreal had a 
share in this various progress — small, indeed, compared with its relative rank as a 
centre of business in later generations, but still sufficient to indicate what, under 
favorable circumstances, it was destined to become. 

The erection of the improved fortifications, the nature and extent of which 
have just been outlined, show to what degree the authorities had recognized its advan- 
tages. Though Quebec, in point of population, and as the metropolis and chief 
garrison of the colony, as well as from its readier access to visitors from Europe, took 
precedence during the whole period of French rule, and for a considerable time after 
the Cession, the situation of Montreal clearly pointed it out as the great cnirepot 
between the East and West. In that sense, the naming of Lachine (China) was one 
of those unconscious prophecies which are sometimes met with in the pages of history. 
At the time of its occupation by the British forces it contained thirty-two streets 
and four lanes. Notre Dame street was then the aristocratic quarter. The parish 
church marked its centre. The Court house and civic offices were nearly opposite 
the Seminary, at the corner of St.Frangois Xavier street. The Jesuits' establishment 
was nearly on the site of the present Court house. The old Bonsecours Church, 
which had been burned in 1754, had not yet been replaced by the new one erected 
in 1771-73. The Recollet church, with the adjoining monastery and garden, was con- 
spicuous in the area between Lemoine and Notre Dame streets, — the intervening 
Recollet street bearing witness to the fact. The citadel stood on Dalhousie square. 
Not far off" a portion of M. de Lery's walls remained standing until 188 r, when it was 
removed to make room for the Canadian Pacific Railway Station. The Chateau de 
Ramezay, now occupied by Laval University, is one of the most remarkable relics 
of old Montreal. It was built as long ago as 1704, and was long the centre of fashion 
and official distinction under the a'lcien regime. It is also noteworthy as havmg 
sheltered Benjamin Franklin, Samuel Chase and Charles Carroll of CarroUtown, when 
these celebrated men came here as emissaries from Congress to allure the Canadians 
from their allegiance to King George. 

Montreal owes its present architectural splendor very largely to devastating fires. 
Both before and after the capitulation, it was often the scene of holocausts that 



Montreal: 1642-1891. 



attracted attention in Europe as well as on this Continent. In 1765 a great part of it 
fell a prey to the flames, owing to the greed and carelessness of one Livingston. Jonas 
Hanway, the philanthropist, headed a subscription in England for the relief of the 
sufferers. A more handsome and flourishing city rose above the ruins of the destroyed 
buildings. Three years later, another fire swept away a hundred houses, and 
before the new regime had lasted for a quarter of a century, the appearance of Mont- 
real had been materially transformed. The year 1774 is a critical year in the history of 
Canada and of all North America. It worked the inception of a new era — that of the 
Quebec Act, which assured to the King's new subjects the free exercise of their religion 
and the practice of their civil law, and also created a legislative council. It had hardly 
gone into force when Montreal was occupied by the invading army of Congress. On 
the 1 2th of November, 1775, the citizens saw the alien foe approaching their gates, and 
as no resistance was possible, Montgomery and his troops were admitted on the 
following day. On the departure of that ofticer for Quebec, where he was repulsed and 
met his death, Wooster, who had been left in com;nand at Montreal, subjected the 
inhabitants to vexatious petty tyrannies, from which they were glad to be delivered in 
the ensuing summer. The presence of the Americans in the city had one important 
result — the foundation of a newspaper, the Montreal Gazette, which still flourishes after 
a hundred and twelve years of existence. The idea originated with Joseph Fleury de 
Mesplet, whom Franklin had brought with him to serve as an intermediary with the 
French Canadians, and who, when his master's mission failed, cast in his lot with the 
people whom he could not convert. The American Revolution had grave conse- 
quences in which Montreal shared to some extent. It caused an influx of manv 
thousands of loyalists, who, having lost home and property in their native land, were 
given an asylum in Canada, to which their advent brought a material increase of 
population. Most of them settled in Western Canada and the Maritime Provinces, 
but a considerable proportion chose the Quebec and Montreal districts for their per- 
manent residence. In 1 791 the province of Quebec was divided by the Constitutional 
Act into Upper and Lower Canada, each with its own legislature. 

In the following year the bounds of the city underwent considerable enlarge- 
ment. In population it had already taken precedence of all other cities in Canada. 
Beyond the walls towards the mountain there was a considerable number of villas 
with spacious gardens and orchards. The seigneurs and other gentry had capacious 
stone-built houses, and how well the merchant princes of those days lived and fared we 
know from abundant testimony of travellers. Some of the wealthiest of them were Nor'- 
Westers. " Our dinner," writes a guest of one of these magnates, " was excellent 
served in sumptuous style. We had soup, salmon, roast beef and mutton, geese, ducks, 
and pigeons, plum pudding, pies and tarts, biscuits and butter, brought from the Grand 
Portage at the head of Lake Superior, several kinds of English cheese, and a dessert of 
various kinds of foreign and domestic fruit. Our liquors were London porter 
bottled cider, strong ale, Madeira^ port, claret and Champagne wines." The same 
writer refers to his host's " extensive and well-managed garden, in which were not only 
to be seen all the plants usually found in gardens here, but many exotics. Those of 
milder climates are preserved in a green house. Peach and other fruit trees are 
protected from the rigor of winter by a wall." Belonging to the same establishment 
was " an aviary well stocked, as also deer, rabbits and other animals tamed, with 
many curiosities in and about the house, which render it an interesting place to an 



40 Montreal: 1642-1891. 



inquisitive mind." Of the prospect from the mountain he writes that it is " exceed- 
ingly picturesque and grand," and that " luxuriant and well cultivated fields extend 
to the city." 

Testimony of this kind to the social habits of well-to-do people in Montreal a 
hundred years ago could be multiplied from the works of travellers. Nor are we 
without indications of other phases of life at that period. In 1783 a lottery was 
established for the purpose of raising money to build a new gaol — the tickets being sold 
for 46s. 8d., and the prizes ranging from .£8 5s. to £4. The magistrates issued strict 
injunctions for keeping the streets in order. Every householder had to keep "free 
from filth, mud, dirt, rubbish, straw or hay " one-half of the street opposite his own 
house. The " cleanings " were to be deposited on the beach. Stray pigs could be kept 
by the finder, if no one turned up to claim them in twenty-four hours, and, on mak- 
ing himself known, the owner had to pay a fine of los. For a stray horse the penalty 
was 5s. 'Ilie carters were obliged to keep the markets clean. The regulations for 
vehicles, slaughter-houses, side-walks, etc., were equally strict. Keepers of inns 
and taverns had to light the streets. Every one entering the town in a sleigh had 
to carry a shovel with him to level the cahots at any distance within three leagues of 
the city limits. The rates for cabs and ferry-boats were fixed with much precision. 
No carter was allowed to plead a prior engagement, but had to go with the person 
who first asked him, under a penalty of twenty shillings. 

Opportunities for intellectual improvement were not wanting. Montreal had a 
public library before the iSth century came to an end, and some of the books 
that formed part of it may still be seen in the Eraser Institute. 

Reference has already been made to the extensive fires which, at successive 
epochs, swept so much of old Montreal out of existence, and thus furnished an oppor- 
tunity of building abetter class of houses on the devastated areas. On the 26th of 
January, 1819, a great fire broke out in a store-house of pork belonging to Mr. 
t). W. Eager, and situated near the site of the present Custom house. When the 
fire brigade (then a volunteer body) arrived on the spot, the flames had gained the 
mastery of the upper part of the building, and all efforts to save it were paralyzed for 
want of water. It was impossible to break the thick ice on the river in time to be of 
any service, and so, though there was a multitude of willing helpers on the spot, they 
could render no effectual aid. Just then the happy thought occurred to Mr. Corse to 
attack the destroyer with snowballs. No sooner said than done. In five minutes 
a perfect fusillade from hundreds of brawny arms had smothered the fire with snow, 
iwhich, melting, extinguished the flames. In that way some 800 barrels of pork were 
saved from premature and profitless consumption. Already steps had been taken to 
remedy the great inconvenience consequent on a deficient supply of water, and in 
April, 1 801, an act was passed by the Legislature, constituting Joseph Frobisher and 
others a company, which bore the name of " Proprietors of the Montreal Water 
Works." It was the starting point of the grand organization which still bears that 
name. 

As has already been mentioned, it was not long after the foundation of the city 
that attention was called, in a very practical manner, to its liability to devastating 
floods. But although from time to time the city suffered materially from this source, 
it was not until recently that decisive and effective protective measures were determined 
on. This subject is closely connected with that of harbor improvement and the removal 



Montreal: 1642-1891. 41 



of obstructions to navigation in Lake St. Peter channel. With these developments 
the commercial growth of Montreal has been intimately associated. No city in the 
world has proved more alive to ail the great advances in every department of com- 
merce consequent on the application of steam to the movement of vessels. The 
first attempt to utilize the discovery on our great central waterway was made in 1809 
by the late Hon. John Molson. More than forty years intervened between that exper- 
iment and the establishment of a line of steamships to effect regular communication 
with Europe. Once this latter enterprise was fairly launched, the progress achieved 
was remarkable, and to-day Montreal's great ocean lines are among the finest, 
best equipped and most trustworthy in the world. Still inore signal has been the 
extension of Montreal's opportunities for intercourse by means of railways with the 
rest of the world. Only those who can recall the day of small things, and can follow 
stage by stage in their memories the successive triumphs of the last half century, can 
realize what in this direction have been the gains of Montreal. The opening of the 
St. Lawrence and Atlantic road in 1851, for a distance of less than a hundred miles, 
was deemed an event of sufficient importance to justify the rejoicings of the entire 
community. In 1891, there is no point from the Eastern to the Western ocean, or 
from the sub-arctic north to the Gulf of Mexico, with which the city is not in com- 
munication, while mercantile fleets have placed it in comparative proximity to the 
very " ends of the earth." In solidity and beauty, in all that makes a great business 
centre an enjoyable dwelling-place, Montreal has at the same time been making wel- 
come progress. The cemeteries, which were once within the city limits, are now some 
miles beyond it, and are laid out with a skill and taste which rob them of all but the 
tenderest associations. In their stead, gardens and squares afford pleasure grounds 
and breathing spaces to the inhabitants, while the Island and Mountain Parks are 
among the most deservedly admired of such attractive areas on this continent. At 
this moment a scheme of street enlargement and multifarious improvement is in 
course of being carried out, which, when completed, will make Montreal second, for 
architectural splendor and broad, well paved thoroughfares, to no city in the world. 
The suburbs are gradually embracing the most picturesque and desirable portions of 
the island, within a circuit of from five to seven miles, and ultimately, doubtless, the 
entire insular domain for which, in olden time-, the Superiors of Saint Sulpice ren- 
dered homage, will be conterminous with the city. 

To attempt, in this brief survey, to describe any of Montreal's great edifices 
would be vain, as to comprehend them all would be impossible, and to particularize 
a few where so many are deserving of praise would be invidious. The Roman 
Catholic institutions of the city would require a volume rather than a sketch for 
worthy treatment, while the later Protestant churches, colleges, schools and houses 
of charity would demand no less attention. Notre Dame, Our Lady of Lourdes, 
the Grey Nuns' Convent, St. Peter's, the Seminary, the Hotel-Dieu, the Gesu, among 
the former, and the Anglican Cathedral, St. James the Apostle, St. Paul's, St. James 
Methodist Church, McGill College, the Mackay Institute for Deaf-Mutes, and the 
General Hospital, among the latter, are among the edifices which will repay inspection. 
Mention has already been made of the Bonsecours Church. As holding the same 
venerable repute among Protestant places of worship, the St. Gabriel Street (Kirk 
of Scotland) church (now disused for congregational purposes) ought not to be for- 
gotten. The history of old St. Gabriel, by the Rev. Robert Campbell, is, moreover, 



42 Montreal: 1642-1891. 



a thesaurus of manifold information, touching the early religious and social history 
of the English-speaking section of the population. The records of education in 
Montreal cover nearly a quarter of a millennium; the history of public instruction, 
as a department of state administration, is, however, confined within half a century. 
It has been a time of progress in which all the inhabitants have shared, and a visit to 
the handsome school buildings erected by the Roman Catholic and J'rotestant 
Commissioners, as well as to the Normal Schools (Jacques Cartier and McGill) for 
the training of teachers, not to speak of special institutions (as the Ecole Poly- 
technique, etc.), will show that Montreal does not in this phase of development lag 
behind the other great cities of the world. 

There is one cluster of buildings to which the eye of the stranger on his way 
round or up the mountain is sure to be attracted, — those which were erected in 
view of a regular annual exhibition. For a number of years, while its facilities were 
much less perfect than they are to-day for such a purpose, Montreal had its yearly 
industrial and agricultural fair. Through whatever cause or causes the interruption 
occurred, it is to be hoped that the efforts recently made to revive this important 
institution will prove successful. More especially is it to be hoped that the year 
1892, in which Montreal will have completd a quarter of a millennium of history as 
habitation of civilized people, will not be allowed to pass without worthy recognition. 

The Government of Montreal has undergone frequent changes. Under the Old 
Regime it was placed in charge of governors, some of whom asserted, if they did 
not succeed in exercising, a certain independence. The following is a list of these 
functionaries from 1642 to the close of French rule : — 



Paul de Chomedey, Sieur de Maisonneuve. 
Elienne Pezard, Sieur de La Touclie. 
Zachaiie Dupuis. 
Dominique de Lamothe, Sieur de Lucieie 

et de Saint-Paul. 
Sieur de la Frediere. 
Fran9ois-Marie Peirot. 
F. X. Tarien de la Naudiere, Sieur de la 

Perade. 
Renault de Rivaux, 



Louis Hector de Calli^res. 

Philippe de Rigaud, Marquis de Vaudreuil. 

Claude de Ramezay. 

Charles LeMoyiie, 1st Baron de Longueuil. 

Jean Bouillet de la Chassaigne. 

Dubois Berthelot, Chevalier de Beaucourt. 

J. B. Roch de Ramezay, Charles LeMoyne, 

3rd Baton de Longueuil. 
Pierre de Rigaud de Vaudreuil, brother of 

the Governor-General.* 



The system of local governors was continued for some years after the establish- 
ment of British rule, Brigadier-General Gage being appoii.ted by His Excellency, 
General Murray, as first English governor of Montreal and the suirounding district. 
He was succeeded by Col. Burton. In 1764, Civil Goveriimtni succeeded 10 the 
Regime Militaire, and Courts of Justice were establishtd to sit regularly. The trial 
of the persons accused of attempting to assassinate Mr. Thomas Walker, ijne of His 
Majesty's Justices of the Peace for the Montreal District, in December of thai year, 
the documents of which have been preserved among our archives, lets in considerable 
light on the political and social condition of Montreal at tiiat early period ot British 
administration. From lists prepared by Governor Murray, registers of births, 
marriages and deaths by Anglican clergymen, the names of jurors and signers of 



* From Histoire Poj>ulaire de Montreal. See Bibliography ^ pages 43, 44. 



Montreal: 1642-1891. 



43 



petitions and other sources of knowledge, it is evident that soon after the capitulation 
of the city there must have been a considerable influx of British subjects from the 
other colonies and from the Mother Country. In these documents, moreover, are 
found the names of several persons who were destined to rise to })Ositions of influence 
in later years. Early numbers of the Quebec and Montreal Gazettes convey a good 
deal of interesting information, regarding the course of events from the inception of 
Civil Government till the division of the province into Upper and Lower Canada. 

* From the year 1796 to the year 1833, the municipal affairs of Montreal were 
administered by Justices of the Peace sitting in special sessions for that purpose. In 
1832 the city was incorporated (ist William IV., chap. 59), and to that end was 
divided into eight wards : East, West, St. Ann, St. Joseph, St. Antoine, St. Lawrence, 
St. Louis and St. Mary. The first meeting of the Corporation was held on the 5th of 
June, 1833. On that occasion Jacques Viger, Esquire, was elected mayor, an office 
which he continued to hold until the new incorporation of 1840. The Corporation of 
1840 was appointed by the GDvernor-General for a term wnich was to expire in 
December, 1842. Their successors were to be elected by the people. 

From 1840 till 1852, the mayors were (with the exception of the Hon. Mr^ 
McGill in 1840) chosen by the Council. By the Act 14 and 15 Vic, cap. 128, passed 
on the 31st of August, 185 1, the election of the city's chief magistrate was committed 
to the citizens. 

The following table gives the names of Montreal's Mayors daring the last half 
century : — 



Year. ;Mayor. 

833 . Jacques Viger, 

840. Hon. Peter McGill, 

841. Hon. Peter McGill, 

842. Hon. Peter McGill, 

843. Joseph Bourret, 

844. Joseph Bourret, 

845. Hon. James Ferrier, 

846. Hon. James Ferrier, 

847. John E. Mills, 

348. Joseph Bourret, 

349. E. R. Fabre, 
Sjo. £. R. Fabre, 

851. Hon. Charles Wilson, 

854. Wolfred Nelson, 



By whom 
appointed or elected. 

City Council. 

Governor-General _ 

City Council. 



By the People. 



Year 

1R56, 



1871 
1S73 
1874 
1875 
1877 
1885 



Mayor. 
Henry Starnes, 
c. s. rodier, 
J. L. Beaudry, 
Henrv Starnes, 
VVm. Workman, 
Charles J. Coursol, 
Francis Cassidv, 
Aldice Bernard, 

W. H. HiNGSTON, M.D, 

J. L. Beaudry, 
H. Bbaugrand, 
Hon, J.J. C. Abbott, 
Jacqu2s Grenier, 



By whom 
appointed or elected. 

By the People. 



For this fall and interesting statement thanks are du^ to Mr. CharlesiGlackmeyer, City Clerk. 



BRIEF BIBLIOGRAPHY OF MONTREAL. 



For the benefit of those who wish to enter into a minute study of the liistory of 
Montreal, it has been thought well to append to this sketch a brief bibliography of 
the subject. Like all bibliographies, it is only tentative. It has not been thought 
necessary to include histories of Canada, and other works, of which the authors of 
Ihe books cited must have availed themselves. For information as to the industrial 
and commercial development of Montreal, especially in recent years, many pub- 
lications of a special character (such as Board of Trade Reports, etc.) would have 
to be consulted, while many excellent articles as to other phases of its progress 
are to be found in the contributions to periodicals and newspapers. 

The Iroquois Book of Rites. By H. Hale, in Brinton's Library of Aboriginal American LiteraUire 
Philadelphia: 1883. 

Fossil Men and their McdeDi Representatives. By Sir William Dawson, C.M.G., F.R.S., etc. 
London: 1880. 

Iroquois ^/ ///^«<^«/?';«, in Melanges d'Histoire et de Litterature. By Benj. Suite. Ottawa: 
1876. 

The Conquest of Canada. By George D. Warburton, edited by Eliot Warburton. London and 
New York: 1846-1850. 

Voyages de Dccoiivertc an Canada entre les anne'es 1534 et 1542. Par Jacques Cartier, etc. 
Reimprimes sui d'anciennes relations, et publics sous la direction de la Society Litteraire et Histori- 
que de_Quebec. Quebec : 1843. 

Jacques Caitier, his Life and Voyages. By Joseph Pope. Ottawa : 1890. 

Jacques Cartier and his Four Voyages to Catiada. By Hiram B. Stephens, B.C. L. Montreal: 1891. 

Pioneers of Fj'a nee in the New World. By Francis Parkman. Boston: 1887. 

The Old Regime- in Canada. By Francis Parkman. Boston: 1885. 

Histoire de la Colonic Frajigaise en Canada. By M. L'Abbe Faillon, P.S.S. Ville Marie: 1865. 

Histoire et ViedeM. Paul Choniedey, Sieur de Mai^onneuve. By M. I'Abbe Rousseau, P.S.S. 
Montreal: 1888, 

Hand-Book of the Dominion of Cnada. By .S. E. Dawson, Docteur ^s Lettres. Montreal : 
1884. 

Histoire Populaire de Montreal, de son originc jusqu' a nos jours. By A. Leblond de Brumaih. 
Montreal : 1890. 

Le Vieux Montreal, 1611-1803. Dessins de P. L. Morin, H. Beaugrand. Montreal: 1884. 

Annuaire de Ville Marie. By L. A. Huguet Lalour. Montreal: 1863- 1877. 

Hochelaga Depicta, or the History and Present State of the Island of Montreal. Montreal : 1839, 

"With Addenda; edited by Newton Bosworth, F.R.A.S. Montreal: 1846. 

Ville Marie, or Sketches of Montreal, Past and Present. By Alfred Sandham. Montreal: 1870. 

Montreal and its Fortifications . By Alfred Sandham. Montreal: 1874. 

Reports on Canadian Archives. By Douglas Brymner, Archivist. Ottawa: 1872-18915 

Pen and Ink Sketches. By John Eraser. Montreal : 1891. 

Montreal, its History, with Biographical Sketches and Portraits of its Principal Citizens. By J. 
Douglas Borth wick. Montreal: 1875. 

The First Catholic Cemeteries of Montreal and a Guide to the present Cemetery, E. Senecal tS^Fils, 
Montreal : 1887. 

History of St. Gabriel Street Church, Montreal, By the Rev. Robert Campbell, M.A. 
Montreal : 1887. 

Picturesque Canada, Edited by the Rev. G. M. Grant, D.D. ; illustrated under the supervision 
of L. R. O'Brien, Pres. R. C. A. Chapter on Montreal by John Lesperance and .J. C. Bray. 
Toronto : 1884. 



MONTREAL IN JANUARY, 1891. 



Montreal is the commercial Capital of Canada and the most populous City (211,302) of the 
Dominion. It is situated at the head of Sea or outward Navigation, and at the foot of the great chain 
of River, Lake and Canal Navigation which extends westward to Kingston, Toronto, Hamilton, 
Niagara, Buffalo, Detroi:, Chicago and Duluth, embracing an almost unequalled extent of inland 
water communication. It occupies one of the most commanding positions in the Dominion, and 
it is on a large fertile and beautiful island of the same name, 30 miles in length by 10 miles of 
extreme breadth, formed by the confluence of the Ottawa and St. Lawrence Rivers, and on the 
north bank of the latter, thus situated near the junction of two important rivers, with a free 
communication seawards, though 70 miles above the influence of the tides, and 300 miles from 
salt water. Montreal possesses all the advantages of both an inland city and a seaport, accessible 
to seagoing steamships of over 5000 tons burthen. Holding, too, as it were, the navigation 
of the Canals and Lakes of the West, of the far west, makes it the greater centre of attraction and 
the Commercial Emporium of the Dominion. The City is the chief seat of manufacturing operations 
in costly establishments, the prod actions of which will compare favorably with those of other 
cities. Among the daily increasing and prosperous undertakings are : 

227 factories, employing 2996 hands ; 36 foundries, employing 1028 hands ; 77 manufactories, 
employing I084 hands ; 43 mills, employing 757 hands. Other branches will be given in this Report, 
It may be stated that an average of 107 Railway Passenger cars, 28 Sleepers, 720 Freight and 
Cattle cars, arrive daily at the several railway stations. 

During navigation 624 Ocean Steamships arrived in the Port of Montreal, the arrivals for last 
season being 746. During same season 252 Gulf and River Steamers and 5,162 Inland craft, having 
966,959 tons burthen, arrived in Port : also 122 sailing ships, barques, brigs, brigantines and schooners 
arrived in Port of Montreal, from the Atlantic Ocean. 

The wharves are on the eve of extensive and wonderful ameliorations to meet urgent business 
demands. The City and suburbs are fully and beautifully lit with gas and numerous electric lights. 

Peace, happiness and prosperity abound, and brotherly love forms a link that might be prized in 
any city. The policeman is seldom needed. Intemperance is becoming a thing of the past. 

Montreal has magnificent Water Works, The water is taken from the St Lawrence, a mile and 
a half above the Lachine Rapids, and conducted a distance of five miles through an open canal to a 
spacious basin, where it is, by powerful and costly machinery, forced up through the pumping main 
two miles and three-quarters in length, to reservoirs on the brow of the Mountain, capable of con- 
taining fifteen million gallons. This great work was undertaken and successfully completed by our 
eminent Civil Engineer, Thomas C. Keeper. Everything connected with it is kept in admirable 
order. Our active firemen can always depend on the extensive mains for a plentiful supply, which 
enables them to combat successfully and speedily accidental fires. 

Our "Father of Waters," the St Lawrence, is spanned by the Victoria Bridge, the most co.stly 
and magnificent work of the kind ever erected, with its two long abutments and twenty-four piers of 
solid masonry ; this great tubular bridge of iron stands a monument of engineermg skill, and places 
the name of its eminent engineer, Robert Stephenson, foremost in the ranks of Civil Engineers, 
The total length of the bridge is 9,184 lineal feet, with 24 spans of 242 feet each, and one (the central 
tube, which is 60 feet above highwater) of 330 feet. The first stone of this great work was laid on 
the 20th July, 1854, and the first passenger train of the Grand Trunk Railway Company passed 
through it on the 17th December, 1859. The Canadian Pacific Railway Bridge at Lachine is another 
connecting link between Montreal and the South shore. It connects the Pacific system with the Eastern 
States, with connections to the sea by way of Halifax and St John. These great enterprises and 
similar undertakings have placed Canada in a proud and prosperous position before our beloved 
Mother Country and the outside world. 

Montreal has 51 avenues, 2 hills, 41 lanes, 2 parks, 5 places, 4 roads, i row, 12 squares, 381 streets, 
3 terraces, i track ; 34,455 houses : 25,774 brick, 81 dashed, 5482 stone, 3118 wooden. 

Montreal is distant from Quebec 172 miles, from Berthier 58, from Chambly 12, from Frelighsburg 
62, from Melbourne 77, from Richmond 76, from Sherbrooke 10 1, from St Johns 27, from Three Rivers 
86, from Ottawa 120, from Toronto 333, from Halifax 758, from Fredericton 437, from Charlottetown 
692, from Winnipeg 1423, from Victoria 2990, from Regina 1779 ; from Boston 334, from New York 
400, from Chicago 845, from Liverpool 2750 miles. Population 211,302. 



L 



FINANCES OF THE CITY OF MONTREAL, 

KINDLY FCRNISHED BY WILLIAM ROBB, ESQ., CITY TREASURER. 

The Cily of Montreal was incorporated in 1832. It embraces an area of about 6,000 acres, 
•divided into 13 wards, each returning three members to the City Council. The Mayor is elected by 
the suffrages of the citizens generally ; and the terms of office are one year for the Mayoralty and 
three years for the Aldermen (one for each ward retiring annually). 

The assessed value of its real estate approaches $125,000,000, of which over $20,000,000 is 
exempted under the following heads : — 

Government property $3,000,000 | Benevolent Institutions — all others .$i,8oo,cco 

Municipal " 5,000,000 Churches and Parsonages — Roman Catholic. 2,000,000 

Benevolent Institutions— Roman Catholic 5,700,000 " " — all others i,6oo,cco 

Special Business exemptions 900,000 ) 

The valuations are made annually by a Board of Assessors, who visit every property for that 
purpose; and while the law directs the appraisement to be made at the actual market value, it is 
generally conceded to average about twenty per cent, under actual selling prices. 

The rate of annual assessment is one par cent, on value, with an additional one fifth of one per cent, 
for School Tax, which is levied and collected by the City but handed over to the School Commissioners, 
a body appointed by the Local Government and the City jointly, for administration. In addition to this 
one and one-fifth per cent, on Realty, there is a Water Rate, based on a sliding scale, which approximates 
7^ per cent, on annual rental values, and an assessment of seven and one-half per cent, on the rental of 
all business premises, which is known as the " Business Tax," beside specific licences on certain trades 
or professions and the usual taxes on horses, carriages, dogs, etc., which come under the head of 
"Personal Taxes." The City also derives a considerable revenue from its Markets, and from penalties 
imposed by the Recorder's Court. Street improvements are paid for by assessments on the parties 
benefitted, as determined by Commissioners appointed by the Courts ; except in special cases where 
the City bears a portion of the expense. Drains are charged against the properties which they pass 
(^ on each side), with the exception of main sewers, of which the greater part of the cost is defrayed 
from the general funds of the City: abutting properties being charged the proportion of a small sewer 
only. 

The present revenue from all sources is about $2,225,000, and the following figures will illustrate 
the more recent progress of the City : 

Gross Revenue of 1850 ^150,000 

" 1855 225,000 

' i860 450,000 

" 1865 600,000 

" 1870 800,000 

The detail of its total revenue is as under : 
From Assessment of i per cent, on Realty for 

Civic purposes .$ 780,000 

" " 1 per cent, on Realty for 

School purposes ibo,ooo 

" liusiness duty of 7^ per cent, on rentalsof 

business premises and special licences.. 190,000 

' Arrears of the above 1 72,000 

" Walter rates and arrears of same 637,000 

" Markets 83,000 $2,225,000 

The annual appropriations for the administration of the City's affairs are based on the actual 
receipts of each preceding year ; five per cent, being reserved for unforeseen expenditure. Provision for 
the interest on its funded debt is made, by law, the first charge on its revenue. 

The debt of the City, which is limited to 15 per cent, of the assessed value of its Real Estate, is now 
about $16,000,000, of which more than one-half is represented by bond fide assets in the shape of Water 
Works, Markets, Fire and Police Stations, City Hall, etc., which yield a revenue, directly or indi- 
rectly, equal to the interest on that portion of the debt ; while its Parks, though non-revenue 
producing, are none the less bond fide assets of immense and ever-increasing value. 

The credit of the City stands so high that it has been able to float its loans on the London nconey 
markets at prices comparing favorably with Government securities ; and at the present day it is obtain- 
ing funds for its permanent improvements on inscribed, transferable stock at an interest cost of less 
than 3I per cent, per annum. 



Gross Revenue of 1875 $1,325,000 

" 1880 1,500,000 

" 1885 1,770,000 

" 1890...., 2,225,000 



From Carters' licences and dog taxes $ 76,000 

" Fines, etc., in Recorder's court 23,000 

" Private butcher stalls 13,000 

" Innkeepers' licences 9,000 

" Road Department permits 5,000 

" Ground rents 1,500 

" Miscellaneous items 10.500 

" Interest collected on arrears 65,000 



PORT OF MONTREAL UP TO FALL OF 1890. 

WRITTEN EXPRESSLY FOR LOVELL's HISTORIC REPORT OF CENSUS OF MONTREAL, 

BY PETER CROSSBY. 

In order justly to appreciate tlie present importance of the PORT OF Montreal, it is necessary to 
consider from what a small beginning, and with what rapid strides, Montreal has risen to its present 
rank amongst the Cities of the World. 

According to Garneau's History of Canada, there were only 584 persons in Montreal in the year 
1666 ; and in 1734 the whole population of Canada, of European descent, amounted to 37,633 souls ; but, 
in 1851, there were, according to the Census of that year, 57,715 souls in Montreal alone. In 1861 the 
number had increased to 90,323, in 1871 to 107,225, and in 1881 to 140,747 — a gain, in these successive 
decades, of respectively 56,15 and 31 per cent. Elsewhere in these pages will appear the advancement 
within the last decade. As early as 186 1 Montreal held the tenth place among the Cities of North 
America, as shown by the following table : 

CITIES. POPULATION. j CITIES. POPULATION. 

1 

New York 8i4,2;7 St. Louis 162,179 

Philadelphia 568,034 , Cincinnati 160,060 

Brooklyn 273,425 | Chicago 109,420 

Baltimore 214,037 j Montreal 101,602 

Boston 177,902 I , Buffalo 81,132 

New Orleans 170,766 ' 

Montreal was merely an outport of Quebec until 1832, when it was constituted a Port of Entry. 

In the year 1800, the number of vessels cleared at the Port of Quebec was 64, and their total ton- 
nage was 14,293 tons. They carried 20,271 barrels of flour, 217,128 bushels of wheat, 3,512 bushels 
of peas, 1 ,555 bushels of barley, and 6,896 bushels of oats. 

In 1816, the number of vessels cleared had risen to 288, and their total tonnage to 61,2 11. 

On the 17th of February of the following year (1817), as appears by the journals of the House of 
Parliament of Lower Canada, one Frangois Page petitioned the House, representing that he had, 
after a long time, perfected a machine (steamboat) for navigating the St. Lawrence and other rivers ; 
and, considering the inclination of the House to reward public benefactors, he prayed to be granted the 
exclusive right to build and use such machines (steamboats) built upon the said model, which petition 
was deemed of so much importance, that the late Andrew Stuart, by command of the Governor, stated 
to the House that His E.xcellency, having been informed of the purport of the Petition, gave his consent 
to doing therewith as the House should see fit. 

On the 28th day of the same month (February, 1817), John Goudie represented to the House 
that two American steamboats occasionally ran into that part of Lake Champlain which lies in Cana- 
dian territory, and successfully competed for Canadian trade ; and apprehending very evil results from 
such free intercourse, he asked the House for a monopoly of commerce by steam power in the Canadian 
portion of Lake Champlain. 

What would have been the effect of conceding the proposed monopolies in the infancy of steam 
navigation on Lake Champlain, the St. Lawrence, and all its great tributaries, can only be imagined. 

Fortunately wise counsels prevailed, and the Legislature displayed no tendency to a Chinese 
policy of exclusion and non-intercourse. 

In 1833, when Montreal had become a Port of Entry, the total number of sea-going vessels which 
cleared from Montreal and Quebec was less than the number which had cleared from Quebec alone in 
the previous year, and their tonnage was also less, the number sailing from Quebec in 1832 having 
been 1,053, "^ 3- ^^^^al burthen of 281,598 tons, against 969 in 1833, of 247,933 '^°'^s burthen, and 133 
vessels from Montreal of 30,769 tons burthen ; yet, for some cause, neither the number nor the tonnage 
of vessels clearing from Montreal increased in 6 years following 1833 ! ^^^ '^^ y^^f 1840 showed a 
slight improvement up to 137 vessels of 31,266 tons burthen. 



48 Port of Montreal up to Fall of 1890. 



In l86i, the number of vessels was 3^"^ times as many as in 1833, and the total tonnage had 
become 8 times as large as in that year. 

In Capper's " Port and Trade of London," it is stated that in i860, the entire Import and Export 
Trade of Great Britain with the North American Colonies was valued at ;^io,496,769 sterling; and 
as in that year the value of Exports, from the Port of Montreal, was $6,020,715, and the value 
of Imports was $15,479,453, it is obvious that the trade of the Mother Country with Montreal, at that 
date, was nearly half her whole trade with the British North American Provinces. 

Though in 1880 tlie number of vessels clearing this Port was only 710, so greatly had they 
increased in size, that while in point of numbers the augmentation had only been 5.3 fold, the tonnage 
had become more than twenty times as great as in 1833. The still greater enlargement of the ships 
subsequently employed in the commerce of Montreal presented last year the contrast of barely 5.2 the 
number of vessels employed in 1833, having more than twenty-six times their capacity. 

The Customs Duties collected at the Port of Montreal amounted, in 1858, to $1,673,503 ; in 
1859, to $2,335,190; in 1862, to $2,490,025; in 1882, to $8,395,654.07; and in 1889, to 
$9,321,981.91, an increase of ^^j per cent, in thirty-one years. 

Probably the increase of River Craft has been in proportion to that of the Sea-going vessels. 

The total estimated storage capacity of Montreal for Flour and Wheat, in 1869, was 1,680,000 
bushels of wheat and 417,000 barrels of flour. Since that time several very large Elevators have been 
erected, so that the storage capacity is equal to any probable demand upon it. 

The receipts of Flour at this Port varied but little from 1845 to i860, inclusive ; the smallest 
quantity received in any year, 1855, being 433,011 barrels, and the largest, in 1858, being only 669,064 
barrels ; but, in 1861, the quantity received reached 1,095,339, nearly double the receipts of the 
next previous year, which were estimated at 577,196. Although for two succeeding years the total 
of receipts increased, the quantity received in any subsequent year, up to 1870, did not reach one 
million barrels ; but from 1871 to 1875, there was an average annual receipt of 1,020,661 barrels, 
gainst 858,839 shipped. 

The total Exports of Grain from this Port, in 1887, amounted to 11,372,789 bushels. 

The Export of Sawn Lumber from this Port to South America, which was previously inconsider- 
able, reached 1,412,128 feet in 1867, and 31,592,960 in 1873, and then diminished, because of the 
unsettled state of affairs in that part of the world. 

In 1880-81, the total Produce of the Forests of Canada was estimated at $22,326,184, or some- 
what over $30 per family of the entire Dominion. 

In a country larger than the United States, but peopled by hardly one-tenth of its population, hav- 
ing the Ocean on two sides and Inland Seas on two others, and drawing its revenues largely from 
Customs Duties, which the vast extent of the country makes it possible to evade, it almost necessarily 
happens that Government, even when aided by the advice and active assistance of Boards of Trade and 
the Harbor Commission, must often disregard matters of convenience to the Public out of consideration 
for matters which are of vital importance. However sparsely populated a country may be, rocks m the 
cour.se of its navigation must be marked by light-houses or fog signals, to save the country the reproach 
of inhospitably beguiling into unknown dangers foreign mariners who trustfully approach its shores. It 
thus happens that there always remains some boon which commerce demands, and which Government 
is slow to concede, because commerce declines to be adequately taxed to provide it ; while, on the 
hand, there are imports, dues and duties of which Trade is weary, but which Government hesitates to 
remove until commerce is made as safe as it can possibly be. 

Seeing that our great Waterway, which furnishes a natural outlet for the products of half a 
continent, lies in direct line between the consumers of one hemisphere and the producers of another. 
Government has been particularly solicitous of good capacious canals and a safe and deep chan- 
nel to the Port of Montreal, which, being at the head of navigation, is the centre of the railway 
system, not merely of Canada, but, in part, also of the Northern and Western States, and this not- 
withstanding adverse legislation. 

Montreal, besides its natural advantage of being central, which a city situated like New York, at 
the sea-board, cannot be, has the further advantage of being three hundred miles nearer Liverpool than 



Port of Montreal up to Fall of 1890. 49 

New York. It is nearer the latitude of Liverpool, and consequently ships sail to it upon a shorter 
arc, and besides being nearer to both producer and consumer, it offers natural and therefore cheaper 
transit for heavy merchandise than New York can boast. Indeed, the products of the wheatfields of 
the great West, both of Canada and the United Slates, come naturally to this Port by simple gra- 
vitation. It is therefore of paramount importance to the whole country that navigation throughout 
the River and Gulf of St Lawrence should be made safe and convenient. In this connection it is well 
to consider what has been done and what is being done to make this Port easily and safely accessible 
and as inexpensive as possible. Prior to 185 1 only vessels under 400 tons and drawing not more than 
eleven feet of water could pass through Lake St Peter and up to the Harbor of Montreal ; but as far 
back as 1875, vessels drawing Z2 to 23^ feet of water, and being from 3500 to 4000 tons burthen, 
passed down to the sea. This was made possible by dredging a channel through the enlargement of 
the River St Lawrence, which goes by the name of Lake St Peter. This work was begun by the 
Harbor Commissioners of Montreal in June, 185 1. 

Within that year the Channel is said to have been deepened two feet for a breadth of 75 feet. 
In a little over two years it had been deepened more than four feet, and was one hundred and fifty feet 
wide ; at the end of eight years it was deepened over seven feet, and was three hundred feet in width 
In fourteen years there was a twenty foot channel, or an improvement of nine feet, but the Harbor 
Commissioners had in view a twenty-five foot channel, to admit of the largest sized ships coming into 
Port, without lighteiage. But before the Commissioners had attained the desideratum of a twenty-five 
foot channel, the increasing size of ships trading to and from this Port convinced the Commission and 
the public generally a depth of 27^ feet must be secured. This having now been accomplished, and 
the Commissioners having been relieved by Government of duties outside the Harbor, they have now 
turned their attention to much needed wharf extension and many other strictly Harbor Improvements. 

Occasionally Bills before Parliament, or the Local Legislature, tend to interfere with free navi- 
gation ; but the Harbor Commissioners and the Board of Trade have been hitherto so vigilant as to 
protect the Harbor and its approach. During many years the deepening and enlargement of 
Canals has been going on with a view to securing 14 feet depth and ample Basins. 

A Hydrographic re-survey of the Gulf of St Lawrence is in progress, and is watched by Bri- 
tish as well as Canadian Scientists and Mariners, because it is doubted whether the recent loss of a 
vessel was not due to an unknown current. 

The opinions of captains of ships are being collated as to the points at which additional signals 
and lights are needed in the River and Gulf, and also in the Straits of Belieisle. 

Measures are also being taken to improve the Code of Signals in use in Inland Navigation, the 
necessity whereof was made evident at the investigation of a recent collision near Longue Pointe. 

Vessels from Montreal, landing a few passengers or goods at Quebec, have been recently relieved 
from paying police dues at that Port. 

It is probably owing to the above mentioned difficulties, attending vast possessions, a sparse 
population, and the consequent financial difficulty of foregoing dues, while undertaking fresh works of 
great public interest, that although the Right Honorable Sir John A. Macdonald agrees with 
the Board of Trade that the habitual concession of a special rate of toll of two cents per ton on 
certain grains shipped to Montreal, or to any Port east of Montreal, loses much of its value by lack- 
ing the quality of permanence, which, in like case in the United States, has been secured by an 
amendment of Constitution, the reduction is still made each year at the expense of a deputation of 
leading men to Ottawa. Only grave reasons of State should allow the continuance of this incon- 
venient practice. 

The Government having some time since acknowledged the principle long contended for, that the 
whole country should share the cost of works carried on in the general interest by the Harbor 
Commissioners of Montreal, and having done this Port tardy justice by assuming a portion of the 
Harbor Commissioners' indebtedness undertaken to improve the National Highway, it is hoped 
that Government, extending the application of this principle to its just limits, will acknowledge a 
further claim of over one million dollars outlaid by the Harbor Commission in the interest of the Com- 
merce of the whole Country, in which case improvements in the Harbor proper, begun or pro- 
posed, including extensive wharves and graded drive-ways, may be proceeded with in the spring of 189 1. 



50 



Port of Montreal up to Fall of 1890. 



To others, as well as ship owners and navigators, the following tables will be of interest: 
ARRIVALS— DEPARTURES. 



Year. 


Opening of 


Closing of 


First Arrival 


Last Dep. 


Year. 


Opening of 


Closing of 


First Arrival 


Last Dep. 


Navigation. 


Navigation. 


from Sea. 


for Sea. 


Navigation. 


Navigation. 


from Sea. 


for Sea. 


1842 


April 4 


Dec. 2 


May 9 


Nov. 18 


1862 


April 23 


Dec. 7 


April 28 


Nov. 27 


1843 


" 30 


6 


7 


" 16 


1863 


" 25 


" 12 


May 6 


" 26 


1844 


" M 


6 


5 


" 19 


1864 


" 13 


" II 


April 28 


" 7 


1845 


" 13 


Nov. 29 


" 4 


" 22 


1865 


" 10 


" 16 


May 3 


" 24 


1846 


9 


Dec. 6 


April 27 


' ' 21 


1866 


" '9 


" J5 


" I 


" 28 


1847 


May 3 


" 2 


May II 


" 23 


1867 


" 22 


6 


" 4 


" 29 


1848 


April 12 


" 22 


'■ 3 


" ao 


1868 


" 17 


9 


" 4 


" 27 


1849 


" 13 


" 7 


" 4 


" 27 


1869 


" 25 


" 6 


April 30 


" 24 


1850 


" 15 


" 6 


April 2S 


" 29 


1870 


" 18 


" 18 


" 27 


« 27 


1851 


" II 


" 9 


" 28 


" 19 


1871 


8 


" I 


" 22 


" 28 


1852 


" 25 


" 18 


May 2 


" 27 


1B72 


May I 


8 


May 5 


■■ 29 


1853 


" 15 


" 15 


April 28 


" 26 


i87T 


April 25 


Nov. 26 


" 4 


<< ai 


1854 


" 25 


6 


May 20 


" 23 


1874 


" 25 


Dec. 13 


" 11 


" 21 


1855 


" 28 


" 12 


" 9 


" 20 


1875 


May 3 


Nov. 29 


" 9 


" 32 


1856 


" 24 


" 3 


April 30 


" 24 


1876 


April 27 


Dec. 10 


8 


" 23 


1857 


" 18 


" 13 


May I 


" 25 


1877 


" 17 


Jan. '78 2 


April 29 


" 24 


1858 


" 9 


" 12 


April 30 


" 24 


1878 


M'ch 30 


Dec. 23 


" 20 


" 24 


1859 


4 


" II 


May 3 


" 20 


1879 


April 24 


" 19 


May I 


'( 24 


i860 


" 10 


" 7 


April 30 


'• 25 


1880 


" 17 


3 


" 2 


" 22 


1861 


" 24 


" 22 


" 27 


" 4 













Opening and Closing of Navigation. 



Number and Tonnage of Inland Vessels. 





Opening' 


TBAH.S. 


of 




Navigation. 


J881 


Aprilsi. 


1882.... 


" II. 


1883..., 


" 27. 


1884.... 


" 2?. 


1885 .. 


May 5. 


1886.... 


April24. 


1887.... 


May I. 


1888.... 


April 29. 


1889.... 


" 14- 


1890 .... 


" 15- 



Closing 

of 
avig-fition. 



Jan.2, 1882. 
Dec. 9. 

16. 
" 18. 

" 7- 

" 4. 

23- 

14. 

29. 
" 3- 



First 


Last 




AiTival 


Depirtiire 




from Se:i. 


for Sea. 




April 29. 


Nov. 23. 




May 6. 


" 21. 




5- 


'■ 20. 




2. 


" 30. 




8. 


" 20. 




April 30. 


25. 




May 3. 


' 28. 




4. 


" 22. 




April 27. 


" 23. 




" 30. 


•' 24- 





Number 

of 
Vessels. 



6,030 
5,947 
5,477 
4,808 
5,003 
5,521 
5,367 
5,500 

5,847 
5,162 



Tonnage. 



949,380 
848,780 
764,721 
726,015 
724,975 
809,819 
791,452 
863,014 
1,069,709 
966,959 



Greatest Numbt 

in Port 

at oni; time. 



191. 
190 
174. 
161. 
142. 



. . .Nov. 
. . .Sept. 



163., 
187. 
167. 



..July 9 

..Oct. I 

..Aug. 25 

. May 31 

..Aug. 14 

..Aug. 15 

..Oct. 20 



The total number of arrivals from sea this year has been 746, which is 21 less than in 1887, but 51 
more than last year, and 91 more than in 1888. The number of arrivals of Ocean Steamships is 624. 
There have not been so many Sailing Ships in Port as in former years, but in these there has been 
almost a steady decrease since 1870, when they numbered 536 and Steamships only 114. 

The total tonnage of the Ships in Port this year exceeds that of any former year. The total ton- 
nage of the Port up to the 1st of December was 930,337. The greatest tonnage for the whole 
season of any previous year is only 870,773 (the tonnage of 1887). 

It thus appears that the tonnage of this year exceeds that of any previous year, and was 
107,222 tons more than in 1889. This increase proves that the class of vessels coming to Mont- 
real is still rapidly improving, and, inferentially, that the business men of the world are becoming 
more and more aware that the relative importance of this Port, as a distributing point, is far beyond 
what its rank, in respect of population, would indicate. 

In the season of Navigation, from 15th April to 1st December, 1890, 624 Ocean Steamships, of 
889,189 tons burthen, arrived in the Port of Montreal ; 

During the same season, 9 ships, 33 barques, 2 brigs, 8 brigantines, and 70 schooners (from 
the Atlantic Ocean), with a total of 41,143 tons burthen, arrived in Port. 

And, during same season: 252 Gulf and River steamers, and 5,162 Inland Craft, with 966,959 
tons burthen, arrived in Port. 

Of the Ocean Steamships : 20 were owned by Allan Line of Steamships, 6 by Donaldson Line of 
Steamships, 5 by Ross Steamship Line of Steamships, 6 by Thomson Line of Steamships, 10 by 
Dominion Line of Steamships, 5 by Canada Shipping Co. (Beaver Line), 7 by Hansa Steamship Co., 2 
by Bossi^re Line. 



Port of Montreal up to Fall of 1890. 



51 



Number and Tonnage of Sea-going Vessels consigned to the following Merchants, during 

the season of 1890: — 



No. 



Name of firm . 



1. H. & A. AllPii 

2. R. Reford& Co 

3. D. Torrance & Co 

4. Canada Shipping Co 

5. Kingman, irown&Co. 

6. McLean, Kennedy & Co 

7. Carbr.ay, Routh & Co 

8. Munderloh & Co 

q. J. G. Sidey 

J, & R, McLea 

Henry Dobell & Co 

Intercolonial Coal Co 

H. Dobell & Co (Canal) 

F. C. Henshaw.. 

Carbray, Routh &Co. (Canal). 

Anderson McKenzie 

J. G. Sidey (Canal) 

Thos. Fraser \. Co 

David Shaw 

20. Kingman, Brown& Co. (Canal) 

21 J. Ifurstall & Co 

22, Anderson McKenzie (Canal). . . 
23 Masters 

24. W. E. Boyd 

25. Imperial Government 

Eighteen others 



Total No I Total 
Steam. Tonnage. Sail. Tonnage, of VesselB 1 T. ■ nniipe 



624 



180,297 
121,469 
107,425 
73.657 
64,052 
58,846 
31,001 
34,107 

3",959 
30,818 
25,010 
24,148 
19,268 
16,790 

9.983 
2,782 
9.996 
7,860 

8,349 
8,206 
6,845 

2,092 



3,175 
11,054 



3,089 
4.389 



I 

14 


1,500 
8.498 




828 










9 
10 

3 


3.807 
1,683 
3,230 



67 



31 

5 
9 
5 
9 
12 

3 
2 

80 

746 



180,297 
121,469 
107,425 

73,657 
64.052 

61,935 
35.39" 
34,107 

31.959 
30,884 
25,010 
24,148 
19,268 
16,790 
11,483 
11,280 
9.996 
8,688 

8,349 
8,2o6 
6,84= 
3,867 
3,775 
3,230 
3.175 
25,Od7 

930,332 



Statement showing the Number and Tonnage of Ocean Steamers and Sailing Vessels, also 
of Inland Vessels, that Arrived in the Fort of Montreal, from 1850 to 1890. 





Ocenn- 


Tonniige 


Ocean- 


Tonnage of 


Total 


Total No. 






Gfiind 




of Ocenn- 




)cean-p(.ing 


Tonttige ot 


of Steam 


Inland 


Tonnage 




Year. 






Sailing 


Sailing 


Steam^hip..- 


and 




of Inlanil 






*ihips. 






Vessels. 


anrt Sailing 


Sailin- 




Ve>.sels. 


and Inland 




ships. 1 






Vessels. 


Vessels. 






Tonnage. 


1850 
1851 




1 


222 


46,867 
58,605 
45,012 


46,867 
58,605 
45,012 


222 
175 
185 






46,867 










58,605 


1852 






45,012 


1853 
1854 


4 

6 


1,951 
5,545 


248 


57.752 


59.703 
70,910 


252 

258 






59.703 


252 


65.365 


4,251 


323,578 


394,488 


1855 






197 
231 


48,154 
57.045 


48,154 
71,321 


197 
247 


3,281 
'3,311 


312,001 
384,467 


360,155 


1856 


16 


14,276 


455.788 


1857 


9 


7.541 


218 


60,199 


67,740 


227 


3.725 


429.532 


497,272 


1858 


• 16 


17,887 


209 


60,922 


78,809 


225 


4.124 


342,224 


422,033 


1859 


35 


43.704 


'95 


50,956 


94,660 


230 


4,198 


459,065 


553,725 


1060 


32 


47.385 


222 


74,174 


121,559 


257 


4,558 


348,652 


470,211 


i36i 


40 


51.298 


534 


210,495 


261,793 


574 


5.247 


530,224 


792,017 


1862 


52 


62,912 


519 


202,331 


265,243 


571 


4,875 


523,991 


7*^9.234 


1863 


54 


56,460 


450 


152,762 


209,222 


504 


4,697 


534.740 


743,962 


1864 


51 


59,071 


327 


102,830 


161,901 


378 


4.509 


420,694 


582,595 


1865 


63 


78,015 


295 


74,928 


152.943 


358 


4,771 


626,550 


779,493 


1866 


70 


75.474 


446 


130,301 


205,775 


516 


5,083 


613,679 


819,454 


1867 


106 


87.199 


358 


111,854 


199.053 


464 


5.248 


744.477 


943,530 


1868 


105 


101,566 


373 


97''93 


198,759 


478 


5.822 


746,927 


945,186 


1869 


117 


117.965 


440 


141,898 


259,863 


557 


5,866 


721,324 


981,187 


1870 


144 


133,912 


536 


182,934 


316,846 


680 


6,345 


819.476 


1,136,322 


1871 


142 


146,927 


522 


204,794 


351,721 


664 


6,878 


824,787 


1,176,508 


1872 


215 


217,713 


512 


181,087 


398,800 


727 


7.150 


936,782 


1,333,582 


1873 


242 


245,237 


460 


167,241 


412,478 


702 


6,751 


933.462 


1,345,934 


1874 


266 


262,096 


465 


161,327 


423,423 


731 


6,855 


95'5,S37 


1,380,260 


1875 


256 


255.435 


386 


130.677 


386,112 


642 


6,178 


811,410 


1.197,525 


1876 


240 


262,829 


362 


128,351 


391,180 


602 


6,083 


786,083 


1,177.263 


1877 


247 


240,219 


266 


136,640 


376,859 


513 


6,338 


847,978 


1,224,837 


1878 


207 


272,878 


309 


124,388 


397,266 


516 


5.502 


764,243 


1,161,509 


1879 


289 


367,463 


323 


139,506 


506,969 


6l2 


5.698 


817.243 


1,324.212 


1880 


354 


475.741 


356 


152,530 


628,271 


710 


6,489 


1,044,380 


1,672,651 


1881 


321 


446,457 


248 


85.472 


531.929 


569 


6,030 


949,380 


1,481,309 


1882 


3r2 


466,460 


296 


88,186 


554,646 


648 


5,947 


848,780 


1,403,426 


1883 


464 


605,805 


19b 


58,458 


664,263 


660 


5.477 


764,721 


1,428,984 


1884 


444 


585,397 


182 


63,977 


649)374 


626 


4,808 


726,015 


i.375,3'-'9 


1885 


441 


619,647 


188 


64,207 


683,854 


629 


5.003 


724,975 


1,408,829 


1886 


532 


736,648 


171 


73,051 


809,699 


703 


5,521 


809,819 


1,619,519 


1887 


600 


807,471 


167 


63.302 


870,773 


767 


5,367 


791,452 


1,662,225 


1888 


532 


742,276 


123 


40,179 


782,473 


655 


5,5co 


863,014 


1,645,487 


1889 


522 


763,783 


173 


59.3»2 


823,165 


695 


5,847 


1,069,709 


1,892,874 


1890 


624 


889,189 


122 


41,143 


930,332 


746 


S.162 


966,959 


1.897,291 



In the years 1850, 1851, 1852 and 1855, no 0:ean-going Steamships arrived, 1853 being the first to witness such 
vessels; while for the years 185C-1853 inclusive, the figures for Inland Vessels cannot be given, owing to the records 
havirg been destroyed by a fire. 



52 



Port of Montreal up to Fall of 1890. 



OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. 



Alcides, 


3500 


Amarynthia, 


4000 


Concordia, 


2600 


Circe, 


2400 


Colina, 


2 coo 


Warwick, 


2000 



ALLAN LINE OF STEAMSHIPS, 
33Vesselsof no, 420 tons burthen, from Liverpool; con- 
signed to H. <5r= A.Allan. Head office, 25 Common st 
cor St Peter st. 

BEAVER LINE OF STE.'VM SHIPS, 

Owned by the Canada Shipping Co., Limited ; sailing 
between Montreal and Liverpool during the summer 
months and between New York and Liverpool during the 
\\ inter months. H. E. Murray, general manager, i Cus- 
tom House sq. 

DONALDSON LINE OF STEAMSHIPS, 
Sailing between Montreal and Glasgow. 
Consigned to Robert Reford & Co. Office 23 and 25 
St Sacrament st. 

tons. Captain Rollo. 
" " Crighton. 

" " Taylor. 

" " Jennings 

" " Browne. 

" " Coutts. 

Agents in Glasgow, Donaldson Bros. 

THOMSON LINE OF STEAMSHIPS, 

Sailing between Montreal and London, Newcastle-on- 
Tyne, Dundee, Leith, Aberdeen and Mediterranean 
Ports. 

Consigned to Robert Reford & Co. Office 23 and 25 St 
Sacrament st. 

tons, Captain Anderson. 
" Tait. 
" " Cummings. 

" " Howick 

" " Boyle. 

Yule. 

Agents and owners, William Thomson & Sons, Dun- 
dee, Scotland. 

ROSS LINE OF STEAMSHIPS, 

Sailing between Montreal and London. 
Consigned to Robert Reford & Co. Office 23 and 25 St 
Sacrament st . 

Storm King 3500 tons, Captain "Crosby. 
Ocean King, 2500 " '' O'Toole. 

Norse King, 3500 " " Johnston. 

Erl King, 2200 " " James. 

Agents in London, William Ross & Co., 3 East India 
avenue. 



Gerona, 


3500 


Fremona, 


3500 


Escalona, 


2000 


Dracona, 


2000 


Barcelona, 


2000 


Avlona, 


2000 



HANSA STEAMSHIP COMPANY OF 
HAMBURG, 

Service by the following Steamers between Hamburg and 



werp and Montreal : 






Pickeuben, 


(new) 


4200 


Stubbenhuk, 


(new) 


4200 


Grimm, 


(new) 


3600 


Steinhoft, 


( new) 


3500 


Kehrwieder 




3000 


Braumwall , 


(new) 


4000 


Wandrahm, 


(new) 


3600 


Cremon, 




3000 


Grassbrook, 




3000 



August Bolten, Hamburg, agents : 
Grisar & Marsily, Antwerp, agents ; 
Steinmann & Co., Antwerp , agents. 
Munderloh & Co., general agents. 
Montreal office 61 St Sulpice st. 



DOMINION LINE OF STEAMSHIPS TO 
LIVERPOOL AND BRISTOL 

8 Vessels ot 33.200 tons burthen ; from Liverpool. Con- 
signed to David Torrance & Co. Office 8 Hospital st. 

WHITE STAR STEAMSHIP COMPANY. 

B. J. Coghlin, agent, 364 St Paul st. 

DOBELL LINE, 

Sailing from Montreal for Newfoundland and Cape Breton. 
4 steamships, 4500 tons burthen.- Agents, H. Dobell & 
Co., 21 St Sacrament st. 

BLACK DIAMOND LINE, 

Sailing from Montreal to Cape Breton and Newfoundland 
4 steamers of 5000 tons burthen. Kingman, Brown & 
Co., agents. Custom House sq. 

QUEBEC STEAMSHIP COMPANY, 

Sailing from Montreal to Miramichi. 
I steamer of 491 ions burthen. Thomas Fraser & Co., 
agents, 204 Corami.ssioneis st. 



RICHELIEU HOTEL, 

Established in 1821. 
J. B. DUROCHER <&- CO., PROPRIETORS. 

This Hotel has a large dining hall and 200 apartments. It will accommodate 400 guests. It has now 12 permaaeat 
guests; 40 female employees ; 40 male employees. 45 St. Vincent Street, Montreal. 



ENUMERATION OF PEOFESSIONS, BUSINESS HOUSES, TRADES, Etc., 

In Montreal in January, 1891. 



Catholic Clerical profesaion and Churches: 

1 archbishop of Montreal ; 1 vicar general : 
193 priests ; 

25 Catholic Chiu-ehes ; 33 Catholic Chapels ; 
21 Convents. 

Protestant Clerical profession and Churches: 

1 bishop of Montreal ; 1 dean : 1 archdeacon ; 
63 ministers ; 16 assistant ministers ; 

56 Protestant Churches ; 31 Mission Halls. 

Jeioish Clei'ical profession and Synagogues: 

2 rabbis ; 3 ministers ; 
5 Jewish Synagogues. 

Legal profession : 

300 advocates ; 1 clerk of appeals ; 23 judges ; 
233 magistrates ; 119 notaries : 2 police magistrates ; 
1 prothonotary ; 1 recorder ; 1 sheriff ; 10 mar- 
riage license issuers. 

Medical profession : f m 

5 aiirists and oculists 5 

124 chemists and di'uggists 90 

42 dentists 43 

249 physicians 310 

21 veterinary surgeons 9 

3 chiropodists 4 

19 doctresses 19 



/ 



186 



250 
13 



Banks : 

16 Batiks: — 11 chartered banks, 5 branch banks; 

5 savings ; 5 private banks. * 

SlRaihcay companies: 

107 passenger cars arriving daily at stations. 
28 sleeping and parlor cars arriving daily. 
720 freight and cattle cars arriving daily at 
stations. 

Ocean and other steamers,* sailing ships, inland 
craft, etc. 
624 ocean steamships arrived in Port of Montreal 

during navigation (1890) . 
252 gulf, lake and river steamers. 
1 22 sailing ships, barques, bri^s, briganiines and 
schooners, arrived from tlie Atlantic Ocean. 
5162 inland craft. 

Printing offices : 

37 newspapers and periodicals— / m 

6 French, 4 English dailies * 149 629 

8 " 14 " weeklies* 95 184 

1 " 2 " fornightlies 

7 " 11 " monthlies 

2 " annuals 
64 printers, book and job 47 100 

Educational Institutions : f m 

34 academies teachers 285 53.. 50 37 

86 schools " 21ft 281 . . 47 28 

10 colleges " 3 224.. 26 85 

3 universities. 

* See page 85 for Line Contributors in .lid |of cost of publioa^iou 
of Lovell'B Historic Report of Census of Montreal; and page 79 for 
condensed detail of Banks, 



Professions : 

68 accountants .... 97 

6 adjusters ](» 

.39 apjiraisers .... rg 

73 architects 43 

13 artists .' 5 

8 assignees 12 

30 auctioneers go 

18 auditors 36 

49 civil engineers .' 43 

10 land surveyors 23 

Wholesale houses : 

11 china, glass and earthenware 50 

17 clothiers 120 212 

8 drain pipes .'.. 11 

9 drusgists 15 

56 dry goods 12 332 

34 fancy goods ig 43 

44 flour 132 

20 furriers 160 100 

41 grocers 4(57 

6 haberdashers 43 44 

44 hardware 229 

15 jewellers ,,, 4 50 

1 jute 28 20 

43 leather 150 

6 millinery 15 60 

31 paints and oils loo 

106 produce and provisions 250 

11 sporting goods 30 

8 tinware 30 

15 varnish and paints 6 20 

22 wines 17 52 

Wholesale and retail houses : 

2 baby linen 10 

1 bag "store 7 

72 booksellers and stationers 98 182 

197 boots and shoes 80 200 

1 brewery supplies 1 ~2 

38 china, glass and earthenware 76 

6 church ornaments 6 10 

61 clothiers 50 68 

190 confectioners 108 87 

175 dry goods 265 563 

113 fancy goods 94 79 

28 general stores 28 34 

30 gents' furnishings 35 gO 

985 grocers 129 941 

71 hardware , 239 

46 hatters and furriers 25 40 

17 house furnishings. 10 40 

164 jewellers 119 

16 machinery depots 39 

4 machine supply stores 26 

120 merchant tailors . , ' . 164 369 

1 mill supplies 12 29 

2 mineral water depots 1 23 

15 music 18 18 

14 musical instruments 12 20 

6 oils 3 13 

20 pianos and organs 10 84 

27 railway supplies 29 

19 smallwares 50 

53 tea 151 

3 undertakers' supplies 12 

2 waterproof clothing 3 20 

16 woollen goods 48 

Dealers : 

7 artists' materials 4 35 

2 bicycle 3 

32 butter and cheese 35 

46 candy and fruit •. . 46 14 

6 cattle 10 

3 chemical 6 

96 cigars 35 102 

20 coal 57 

81 coal and wood 91 

12 coal oil 12 4 

1 tine art 2 2 

30 flsh - 13 157 

13 Ashing tackle 2 13 

99 flour and grain _ 150 



54 



Enumeration of Business Houses, Agents, etc. 



! Dealbes — Continued. 



f 



]10 fruit T8 

62 furniture 22 

46 hay and straw 

9 hide and sUin 

7 ice 

9 junli 3 

43 leather 

2 li vt' 8tock 

50 lumber 

12 news 

28 oil 

13 oyster and lobster 4 

20 patpnt medicine 210 

2 phosphate 

12 poric 

19 poultry, game and egg 10 

1 15 produce 

36 provision 

45 sec(ind-hand 7 

3 seeds, garden and field 

35 stove 

26 vt'getable 5 

Companies — Insurance : 

5 accident 

2 b liler inspection 

33 fire 

1 guarantee 

36 life 

1 live stock 

13 marine 

2 plate glass 



3 

4 

5 

.. 2 

6 

4 

3 

2 

263 other different companies. 272 



Agents — Different Callings : 

10 advertising . . 

3 book 

3 conimercial 

20 commis ion 

11 customhouse 

3 dry goods 

9 electric light.... 

10 employment ... 

11 express 

42 financial 

78 general 

2 immigration 



7 

3 

3 

18 

9 

3 

9 

10 

9 

43 

64 

2 

insurance 85 

2 m chine 4 

134 manufacturers 132 

7 meicanlile 2 

22 nutal 20 

5 millers 6 

8 mineral water 

4 news 

1 phosphate 1 

29 produce 11 

27 railway supply 24 

69 real esiate and house 

24 sewing machine '. 16 

27 sliip,)iug 29 

2 steamb' at 2 

17 steamship 15 

5 telegraph 6 

9 ticket 11 

383 without a ci ty office 396 

Brokers : 

1 1 commission 

9 custom 

4 exchange 

3 freight .. 

4 hardware 3 

24 in.'-urance 7 

8 money 3 

5 produce 4 

4 ship 1 

40 stock 22 

6 tea 8 

Other Callings : 

2 assistant post office inspectors 2 

1 bible depository 15 

209 boarding houses 400 

626 book keepers 200 

8 bridgemasters . . . 8 

1030 cabmon with carioles, single carriages, 

double carriages 986 



100 

104 

73 

15 

30 

5 

54 

12 

68 

24 

50 

25 

407 

6 

32 

31 

2.50 

100 

50 

9 

70 

17 



13 

112 



204 



f m 

16 captains 16 

119 caretakers 113 

2815 carters with carts and trucks, jobbing 

expresses, single and double 2735 220 

62 charwomen 10 

27 checkers 27 

375 City Police force : 

I chief ; 3 sub-chiefs ; 

1 accountant ; 1 assistant accountant ; 

1 chief detective ; 1 secretary ; 

7 detectives ; 12 Serjeants ; 

26 acting Serjeants : 320 sub-constables ; 
1 drill instructor ; 1 police matron. 

1120 clerks 1740 5 

14 clubs 20 49 

63 collectors 59 1 

425 commercial travellers 329 2 

155 commission merchants 133 30O 

T6 conductors 76 

283 contractors 287 130 

1 custom house 5 224 

78 customs officers 77 10 

2 dancing acaieinies 4 

1 decorative art rooms 5 1 

10 detectives 10 30 

1 directory for nurses 10 

12 draughtsmen. 11 

404 engineers 400 12 

2 express companies 11 110 

11 farmers 13 1 

1 federal telephone office 28 7 

524 foremen 424 

1 gas company 155 

69 grooms 69 

30 guardians 29 9 

167 hotels 300 280 

2 huntsmen 2 

2 immigration offices 7 

21 importers 9 72 

2 Indian curiosity shops 1 11 

1 inland revenue office 55 

102 inspectors 114 8 

3 jail guards 3 

5 janitors 9 

41 journalists 47 

7) letter carriers 50 

6 librarians 6 

133 licensed billiard and pool rooms 199 

12 licensed Missi-sippi and pigeon hole 

tables 28 

71 licensed second-hand dealers 57 

23 licensed junk dealers 15 32 

163 licensed rag pickers 75 

90 pedlars on foot 79 

12 licensed pedlars with hand carts 7 

19 licensed pedlars with horse and waggon 17 

5 licensed pawn brokers 5 

.3 licensed money lenders 3 

30 livery stables 18 138 

21 lunch looms 24 9 

154 managers. .. . 163 12 

3 Mercantile Agencies 7 44 

42 messengers.. .. 40 

153 Montreal Fire department : 

1 chief ; 3 assistant chiefs ; 
1 supply officer ; 1 secretary ; 
15 captains ; 2 foremen of salvage ; 

8 engineers ; 4 foremen of ladders; 
3 foremen of chemical engines ; 

1 hose and harness repairer ; 
76 first class firemen ; 
38 second class firemen. 

2 news companies 6 22 

8 pilots 8 

1 post office inspector 2 

1 powder company 82 

2083 private residences 2348 184 

59 professors 63 2 

1 public pound I 

310 restaurants 290 289 

1 rice mill 1 2 

3 rolling mills 9 676 

33 sculptors 31 8 

41 second-hand stores 31 13 

8 solicitors of patents 8 16 

5 speculators ... 5 

47 stenographers 18 5 

1 street railway company 350' 

24 surveyors 3 



Enumeration of Factories, Manufactories, Trades, etc. 



55 



14 Bwitchinen 14 

2 telephone companies 96 43 

13 warehousemen 20 

2 wheel h )uses 2 32 

1515 widows 1539 4 

1421 unoccupied houses. 
327 churches, houses and buildings in 
course ot construction— 210 brick, 
117 stone, to be completed during 
the coming summer. 

Factories : 

2 billiard table 8 

3 bolt 162 

22 box 19 133 

84 carriage and sleigh 225 

3 chair 34 

3 cordage 18 60 

62 furniture 600 

3 horse nail 42 

1 jute 28 21 

4 knitting 18 34 

1 mucilage 1 3 

7 nail 60 

5 paper box 60 20 

2paperstock 244 79 

f rubber 600 336 

1 slipper 20 7 

2 sugar 1 770 

2 telephone 112 

2 thread 45 11 

5 truss 20 

6 wooden ware 2 27 

2 woollen 36 58 

Mamifactories : 

11 agricultural implement 

2 bell 

16 boiler 

2 file 

6 safe 

3 saw 

4 sewing machine 18 

6 tool 

1 wood working machinery 

Maim f act urers : 

12 account book 80 

11 aerated water, ginger ale, cider 15 

8 baby carriage 

6 bakin;^ powder 

3 basket 

12 bedding 

6 belt 

8 biscuit and cracker 35 

1 blanket 1 

53 boi a and shoe 301 

1 brace and garter 8 

27 brick 

7 broom •. 

8 brush 

3 card board 

4 card clothing 

28 cigar and tobacco 949 

1 clay pipe 

17 clothing 100 

8 confectionery 50 



3 cork 15 

8 corset 20 

2 cotton 829 

2 cotton waste 

17 door, sash and blind 

1 dry plate 2 

7 feather 10 

3 felt 1 

2 fibre 2 

1 fringe and tassel 15 

3 glass 

4 glove 1J5 

7 glue 

8 grate and mantel 

1 hat aud cap block 

3 hay press " 

2 jersey and blouse 40 

23 jewellery 

8 lamp 

5 lard 5 

8 last 2 

4 lead pipe 17 



77 
30 

105 
10 
22 
22 

175 

30 

6 



100 

195 

32 

30 

7 

100 

18 

80 

5 

579 

6 

45 

30 

29 

10 

18 

1080 

20 

175 

100 

60 

5 

561 

8 

305 

5 

15 

30 

18 

5 

404 

25 

35 

47 

4 

9 

7 

70 

i5 

7 

29 

50 



/ m 

6 leather belting 60 

10 mirror 40 

20 moulding 125 

6 office furniture 22 

2 paint 30 

4 oil cloth 5 21 

14 paper GO 128 

6 paper bag 100 50 

1 paper collar 45 9 

3 pickle 30 50 

1 pop corn 1 

2 printers' supplies 10 20 

2 rubber goods 7 24 

1 sack 75 225 

9 sail 10 23 

5 scale 32 

11 shirt and collar 791 60 

10 soap and candle 52 84 

5 spring bed 15 50 

9 spring 45 

12 stationery 28 38 

2 straw hat 2) 12 

5 suspender 30 5 

7 tailors' trimmings 35 

4 tent and awnings 9 

3 thread 30 15 

2 tinware 175 

1 tubular lamp 24 10 

6 umbrella 12 23 

21 trunk and valise 22 92 

9 varnish 33 

2 vermicelli 87 4 

6 vinpgar 14 

2 wall paper 106 

1 wire 1 6 

5 wire goods 48 22 

4 wire mattress 4 10 

1 wood pulp 4 

1 wrench 2 

1 yeast 2 7 

Trades : 

2 art metal workers 2 3 

53 bakeries is 153 

153 bakers 100 

165 barbers, master 199 

199 barbers 98 

1 baud instrument repairer 1 2 

7 beer bottling 4 36 

36 beer bo' tiers 28 

30 bell makers 23 

3 bird fanciers 2 3 

64 blacksmith, master 208 

208 blacksmiths 150 

23 bookbinderies 300 171 

29 baggagemen 29 

54 bookbinders 30 

101 boiler makers luO 

14 brassfoundries 114 

114 brassfoundeis 90 

3 brass polishers 1 

10 breweries 150 

150 brt-wers 100 

1^9 bricklayers, master 244 

244 bricklayers 240 

4 bridge builders, master 1 

11 bridge builders 12 1 

61 brakemeii 57 

29 builders, master 24 

24 builders 24 18 

3 burnishers 3 

240 butchers, master 300 

580 butcher stalls 755 

865 butchers 750 

62 button hole makers 8 

53 cabinetmakers, master 104 

104 cabinetmakers 75 

4 cap makers 9 3 

2 carders 3 

102 carpenter and joiners, master 923 

923 carpenters and joiners . 800 

2 carpet beating companies 37 

4 carpet layers 4 

68 carriage makers,, master 192 

192 carriage makers 88 

7 carvers and gilders 20 

20 carvers 15 

8 caterers 20 50 

260 compositors 180 

40 cooks 30 



f m 
Trades — Continued. 

16 coopers, master 236 

236 coopers 120 

7 coppersniitbs, master 70 

70 coppersmiths 45 

2 dairymen 2 

4 die makers, master. 35 

35 diemakers 20 

3i7 dressmakers 650 

11 dye works 14 22 

22 dyers and scourers 17 

61 electricians 59 4 

7 electroplaters, master 40 

40 electroplaters 25 

6 electro type foundries 20 

20 electrotypers 12 

1 embosser 1 1 

14 engineers, master 250 

250 engineers 130 

34 engravers, master CO 

CO engravers 40 

7 feather cleaners and dyers 30 25 

8 filemakers 6 

10 florists 11 15 

20 furriers, ma>ter 140 96 

96 furriers . . 50 

6 fur dressing works 13 52 

52 fur dressers 40 

8G gardeners 94 1 

14 gilders, master 30 

30 gilders 17 

37 glass blowers . 25 

23 glass workers 16 

14 glaziers, master 42 

10 glaziers 7 

2 goldsmiths 2 

6 granite works 100 

100 granite workers 60 

4 gravel roofers 3 4 

7 gunsmiths, master 50 

50 gunsmiths 35 

3 hat bleacheries 1 3 

50 liattevs and furriers 67 26 

21 horseshoers, master 63 

20 horseshoers — 10 

11 horse traders 14 

15 iron works 300 

300 iron workers 215 

2 japanners, master 20 

4 japanners 3 

2 key makers. 2 

55'a laborers 5542 

1 lard refinery 14 

40 laundries .. 304 51 

109 laundn sses 122 2 

72 leather cutters 50 

7 lime kilns 25 

6 lime burners 5 32 

13 lithographers, master 30 50 

50 lithographers 30 

13 locksmiths, master 25 

25 locksndths 13 

35 machinists, master 254 

254 macliinists 200 

8 mai ble works 82 

82 marble cutters 55 

70 masons, master 97 107 

107 masons 95 

5 metal works 35 

35 metal workers 20 

124 milkmen 127 11 

36 millers 36 16 

52 milliners 100 

6 millwrights, master 77 

77 millwrights 32 

338 moulders 250 

32 musicians 34 

88 music teachers 25 

60 nail makers 4o 

8 uickle platers, master 30 

30 nick le platers 20 

8 n urserymen 12 25 

40 oil refiners ; 30 

11 oil cloth workers 5 

11 opticians, ma.'^ter 13 

13 opticians 10 

3 organ builders, master 11 

1 1 organ builders 6 

32 packers 31 10 



87 paint ers, master 

597 painters 

128 paper workers 

50 paper bag makers , 

53 paper collar, makers 

35 pattern makers 

32 photographic studios 

13 piano tuners 

30 picture f ramers, master. 

120 picture frame workers ... 

5 pipe layers 

7 plasterers, master. 

IhZ plasterers 

117 plumbers, master 

722 plumbers 

1 plumbers, supplies 

31 polishers 

26 porters 

192 pressmen , 

2 pump works 

20 pump makers 

49 roofers . . 

936 rubber workers 

42 saddlers and harnessmakers, master.. 

93 saddlers and harnessmakers 

60 safe makers 

12 sailors 

73 salesmen 

1 2 sausage makers 

11 saw tilers 

7 scale repairers 

158 seamstresses 

4 seed merchants 

4 ship builders, master 

60 ship builders 

9 ship carpenters 

6 ship chandlers 

2 ship liners 

29 shippers 

851 shirt makers 

1315 shoemakers 

1 show card writer 

21 sign writers, master 

60 sign writers 

10 silver platers, master 

40 silver platers 

1 smelting work 

9 smelters and refiners 

1 snuff maker 

soap makers, master 

50 soap makers 

3 spinners 

42 stable men 

5 stained glass works 

32 stained glass workers 

7 stair builders, master 

21 stair builders 

62 steamtitters, masters 

500 steamtitters , 

4 stencil works . 

21 stencil cutters 

24 stevedores 

29 stokers 

178 stonecutters 

70 s- onemasons, master 

107 stone masons 

19 stone polishers 

289 storemen 

770 sugar retiners , 

369 tailors 

175 tailoresses 

6 tanneries ... 

250 tanners 

4 taxidermist, master 

8 taxidermists 

36 telegraph operators 

2 telephone box makers 

84 tinsmiths, master 

247 tinsmiths 

2029 tobacconists 

30 tool makers 

695 traders 

25 trunk makers 



f m 
597 
450 
(0 
35 
41 
20 

54 100 
15 
120 



183 



20 



15 

42 15 
600 336 

3 93 
71 

40 
11 
40 
12 
11 
5 
90 

4 23 
60 



6 

1 

29 

791 

900 



35 

25 

5 
4 

35 

3 

32 

20 

18 

350 

16 

18 

25 

125 



32 
17 
500 
21 



100 



10 
232 



300 
13 



210 



250 



247 
227 
749 1080 

18 
600 

16 



Lovelis Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



57 



19 undertaker shops 11 

53 undertakers 40 

73 upholsterers 68 

42 waiU'rs 35 

200 watch makers 95 

4 watch case n:akers 3 

105 watchmen 8 

4 water carriers 4 

4 wax workers 4 

3 weight houses 

12 weighers 9 

4 wheelwright shops .. 

13 wheelwrights 5 

14 wliiiewashers master 

40 whitewasliers 40 

5 wire workers master 5 



/ 

90 wire workers 65 

4 wood engravers master 4 

13 wood engravers ^ 

55 wood workers 30 

Foundries : 

29 brasj store, etc 

6 iron foundries ..'. 

1 type foundry .' 13 

Mills : 

11 coffee and spice mills 21 

7 flour mills 

3 rolling mills 

20 saw and planing mills 

2 woolon mills 



648 
342 
15 

100 

86 

250 

300 

40 



CATHOLIC CHURCHES. 

First Bishop of Montreal, Monseigneur Jean Jacques Lartique. 
Present Bishop (Jan., 1S91) His Grace Monseigxeur Edouard Charles Fabre, Archbishop of Montreal. 



Names of Churches, 



Address. 



Cathednle St Jac jues 135 Cathedral 

St Patrick's Church 731 Lagauchetitre 

Notre I)ame Parish Church Xotre Dame 

E^lise S-. Jean Baptiste... 743 Sanguinet . . . 

Eglise St Joseph 3i'6 Hichmond . . . 

Etflise N.-l). deBonsecours St Paul 

Church of the Gesu 144 Bleury 

Immacu.ateConception. .. Papineau road. .. 

Egilsedu Sacre-Cceur .. . Ontario 

Notre-Dame de Lourdes.. St Catherine 

St Bridget's ' hurch. .... 53 Maisonneuve. 
Notre Dame des Anges. . . . 537 Lagauchetitire 

Eglise St Jacques St Denis. 

Egli-e do Mont St Croix . . 1075 Dorchester. . 

Eglise So Charles 164 Island 

St Ann's Cbureh Basin 

Our Lady 01 boodTounsel. 401 St Denis 

Eeiise St Louis de France.. Laval av 

Eglise St Pierre Dorchester 

Eglise St Vircent de Paul. 796 St Catherine.. 

St Maiy's Church 164 Craig 

Eglis" de laNativite 392 Ontario 

Notre Dame de Piiie 1652 Notre Dame. 

St Gabriel Church 322 Centre 

St Antliony of Padua Seigneurs 



of 

Brick 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
StO' e 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Wood 
Stone 
Stone; 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Wood 
fctone 



In 

1K22 
1846 
165S 
1875 
1860 
1772 
1865 
1884 
1876 
1874 
1879 
1876 
1860 
1878 
1883 
1-54 
1851 
1890 
1842 
1876 
1879 
1876 
1&58 
1870 
1890 



ent Priest. 



[Assist.; Cmgre-iSleepP"- Employ '• 
; Priests. I gation. i / w / m 



The Archbishop 

Rev. p. Dowd 

Rev. A.L. Sentenne. . 

Rev. M. Auclair 

Rev. J.U. Leclerc 

Rev.H Lenoir 

Rev. Lewis Drummond 

Rev. S. Proulx 

Rev. A. Dubuc 

Rev. C. J. Maillet .... 
Rev. D J. I.onergan. . . 
Rev. V.W. Mane. ... 

Rev. P. Deguire 

A. Tranchemontagne. 
Rev.J H. Carri^res.. 
Rev.Father Catulle. 

Rev. R. G. Eeid 

Rev. Ch?. Larocque.. . 
Rev J.Jodoin. OMl... 

Rev. L. Lavallt^e 

Rev. J. J. Salmon 

Rev. F. L. Adam , 

Rev. V. Soiiii '. 

Rev. Wm. O'Meara. . . : 
Rev. J . H . Leclerc 



3000 


■) 11 


5 


4 


10,000 . 






8 


20,000 . 






6 


11,700 :. 




3 




10,000 . 






2 


4000 1. 




4 


1 


1400 !. 








2000 . 








10,000 1. 








2750 ' 




3 


1 


15,000 . 








loco .. 








; 10,000 I.. 






3 


i 6000 1.. 






'2 


8000 . 






9 


200 ;.. 






2 


3000 1 , 






1 


3000 i.. 






2 


8000 1.. 






7 


35(0 !.. 






3 


4500 .. 




2 


1 


500 .. 




2 




3325 .. 






4 


3500 .. 






3 



CATHOLIC CHAPELS. 



L' Hotel Dieu 

Hospice St Jospph 

Notre-Dame du Sacr^-Coeur 
Noms de Jesus et Marie 
Sceurs de la M isericorde . . . 

Providence 

Notre-DaT e de Piti6. 

Chapelle de Ste Anne 

Notre-Dame Sacre-Coeur... 
Chapelle du St Sacrement.. 
Immaculate Conception — 
SS.Nonis de Jesus et Marie 
St Louis d^" Gonzague.... 
Our Lady of Seven Dolors. 

Chapelle de St Joseph 

Immaculate Conception. .. 
Chapelle de St Antoine. . . 

Archbishop's Academy 

Chapelle des Jeunes Gens. 

Chapelle de St Edouard 

Sacr6-(t"ceur Chapel 

L'Asile de la Providence.. 

Chapelle Nazareth 

Rev. Peres Franciscains.... 

L'Orph^'linatSt Alexis 

iaint Coeur de Marie 

Acadeniie St Denis 

Chapelle St Chnrles 

L'Hopital Notre-Dame.... 

St Vincent <ie Paul 

Chapelle de St Louis. 

Chapelle Bethlehem. , . ^ , 
Good Shepherd 



Pine av 

60 Cathedral 

70 Notre Dame . . . 
128 Notre Dame 
326 Dorchester. . .. 

St. Catherine 

11189 Mignonne 

1466 St Antoine.... 

456 St Urbain 

.50 Mt Royal ave.. 

326 Guv , 

392 Rachel 

105 Sherbrooke. . . 

.337 Centre 

2.353 Notre Dame . 

102 McCord 

856 Lagauchetiere 
37 St Margaret.. .. 

109 Visitation 

109 Forfar 

Sansuinet 

1031 St Catherine.. 
2021 St Catherine.. 
304 Richmond .... 

145 St Denis 

754 St Catherine .. 

37 St Denis. ' 

14 19 Notre Dame. . 
1429 Notre Dame. I 

46 Visitation 

444 Sherbrooke. 
1 Richmoi d sq. . . 
500 Sherbrooke. .. 



Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Brick 
Stone 
jStone 
Stone 
St-^'ue 
IStoiie 
Stone 
jStone 
Stone 
Stone 
Brick 
Brick 
.Stone 
Brick 
Brick 
Stone 
Brick 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 



Stone 
Stone 
S'one 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 



1860 
1862 
1879 
1860 
1860 
1885 
1867 
1888 
1890 
1890 
1875 
1876 
1879 
1882 
1887 
1857 
1867 
1833 
1842 
18^8 
1887 
1843 
1870 
1890 
18— 
1881 
1861 
1877 
1880 
1869 
1887 



Rev. G. Tragesser. . . 
Rev. IsidoreTallet. . . 

Rev. P. Valois 

Rev.F.X. Eci-<>ment. . 
Rev.H. Charpentier . . 
Rev. A If. Faubert. . . 
Rev. Am. Therrien.. 

Rev.E.Picotte 

Rev.O. Hebert 

Rev. P. Estevenon 
L. D. A. Mart^chal... 
Father M. Auclair. . . 



Rev. H. Brissptte.. . 
Rev. F. Cavanagh . . 
Rev.FatherCatulle.. 
Rev. P.N. Bruch^si. 



Stone 1868 
Stone 1 1844 
E 



Rev. H. Legault 

R'v.FatheiCatulle.... 

Rev. M. Auclair 

Rev. J. A. Bertrand 
H ev.N. Latraverse,S. S. 
Father J. Baptiste.. 
Rev. Jacques Palatin 

Rev. 1/. A. Dubuc 

Rev.W. Duckelt 

Rev. Joseph Reid 

Re V . N . Latrave rse . . . 
Rev. R.P Antoine . . .. 

Rev. C. Therrien 

Father Leclaire i 

Rev. A. Latulippe. . . .1 



700 



338 
600 
400 
386 
124 
13 



339 
100 



15 

7 

750 

83 

1000 

400 

400 



200 
120 
30 
60 
6) 
100 
470 
100 
500 



10 



58 



LoveWs Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



CATHOLIC CHURCHES. 

There are twenty-five Catholic Churches in Montreal. January, 1891. 

His Grace Movseigneur Edouard Charles Fabre, Archihishop 0/ Montreal. 
Very Reverend Louis D. A. Marechal, Vicar General: Reverend J. M. "Em fLRV, Chancellor. 



Cathedrale St. Jacques was originally built of stone in 
1822 on St. Denis st cor St. Catherine st, and destroyed 
by fire in 1852. The present pro-cathedral was built of brick 
in 1853 to serve temporarily during the erection of the new 
Cathedrale St. Jacques, which is under course of erection 
(on the model of St. Peter's at Rome) on Dorchester st 
between Cathedral and Mansfield sts. First Bishop Right 
Reverend Ignace Bourget, Lord Bishop of Montreal ; pre- 
sent Bishop His Grace Monseigneur Edouard Charles Fabre, 
Archbishop of Montreal ; loassistant priests ; 5 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian female employees ; 4 Catholic Fr. Canadian male 
employees. Nationalities of inmates : 5 Catholic Fr. Can- 
adian females ; 11 Catholic Fr. Canadian males ; 3000 con- 
gregation. 873 Lagauchetiere st. 

Notre Dame Parish Church, originally built of stone 
in 1658, on a part of Place d'Armes, facing Notre Dame 
street, westward, by the Reverend Sulpiciens. First supe- 
rior Rev. M. de Queylus ; present superior Rev. Frederic 
Louis Colin ; present parish priest Rev . Louis .Alfred 
Sentenne ; 26 assistant priests ; 6 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
employees ; 20,000 congregation. Notre Dame st facing 
Place d'Armes. 

Kglise Notre Dame de Bonsecours, built of stone in 1673, 
being the first church built on the Island of Montreal. It was 
burnt in 1754, and rebuilt of stone in 1772. First priest Rev. 
M. Souart, S.S. ; present priest Rev. H. Lfnoir, S.S. : i 
assistant priest ; 4 Catholic Fr. Canadian female employees ; 
I Catholic Fr. Canadian male employee ; 4000 congrega- 
tion. St Paul st, facing Bonsecours st. 

St Patrick's Church, built of stone in 1S46. First and 
present parish priest Rev. Patrick Dowd, P. S.S. : 5 assist- 
ant priests; 8 Catholic Irish male employees. 10,000 con- 
gregation. 731 Lagauchetiere cor St Alexander st- 

St Bridget' s Church, built of stone in 1879-80. First 
and present priest Rev. D.J. Lonergan ; 4 assistant priests ; 
15,000 congregation. 53 Maisonneuve st. 

Eglise St yacques, built of stone in 1854, by Monsei- 
gneur Jacques Lartique ; burnt in 1852 ; rebuilt of stone in 
1853; burnt se^,ond timeiniSsg: rebuilt of stone in i860. 
First priest Rev. Luc Pellissier ; present priest Rev. Pierre 
Deguirc, S.S. ; 3 Catholic Fr. Canadian male employees ; 
10,000 congregation. Cor St Denis and St Catherine sts. 

Eglise St yean Baptiste, built of stone in 1875. First 
priest Rev. S. Maynard ; present priest Rev. M. Auclair ; 
4 assistant priests ; 3 Fr. Canadian female employees ; 
11,700 congregation. 743 Sangumet st. 

Eglise St yoseph, built of stone in i860. First priest 
Rev. Father Arraud, S.S. ; present priest Rev. J. U. Le- 
clerc ; 6 assistant priests; 2 Catholic Fr.' Canadian male 
employees ; 10,000 congregation. 506 Richmond st. 

Church of the Cesu, built of stone in 1865. First rector 
Rev. Louis Tache, S. J.; present rector Rev. Lewis 
Drummond, S.J. ; 20 assistant priests ; 4000 congregation. 
144 Bleury st. 

Eglise du Sacre Coeur de yesus, built of stone in 1876. 
First and present priest Rev. A. Dubuc ; 6 assistant priests ; 
locoo congregation. Cor Ontario and Plessis sts. 

St Mary s {Our Lady o_f Good Counsel) Church, built 
of stone in 1879-80. First priest Rev. J. S. Lonergan; 
second parish priest Rev. S. P. Lonergan, who built the 
Presbytery ; present priest Rev. J.J. Salmon ; 2 assistant 
priests; 3 Catholic male employees, 3500 congregation. 
164 Craig cor Panel sts. 

Notre Dante de Lourdes Church, built of stone in 
1874. First priest Rev. H. Lenoir, S.S. ; present priest 
Rev. C. J. Maillet ; 3 Catholic Fr. Canadian female 
employees ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male employee ; 2750 
congregation. St Catherine st facing Presbytere St James 
Church. 

thurch of the Immaculate Conception, built of stone in 
1S84. First priest Rev. P. L. Arpin, S.J. ; present priest 
Rev. S. Pro.il.v, S.J. ; 1 assistint priest ; 2000 congrega- 
tion. Cor Papineau road and Rachel st. 

Eglise St Charles, built of wood ; founded in 1883. 
First priest Rev. Simeon Rouleau; present priest Rev. J. 
H. Carricres, P.P. ; 3 assistant priests- 2 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian m lie employees ; 6000 congregation. 164 Island si. 



St Ann's Church, built of stone in 185). First priest 
Rev. Michael O'Brien ; present priest Rev. Father CatuUe, 
C.S.S.R. ; n assistant priests ; 9 Caiholic Irish male em- 
ployees ; 8000 congregation. Basin cor McCord st. 

Eglise St Louis de prance, built of stone in 1890, by the 
parishioners. First and present priest Rev. Charles La- 
rocque ; 2 assistant priests ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male, 
employee; 3000 congregation. Cor Laval av and Roy st 

Eglise St Pierre, built of stone in 1842. First priest 
Rev. Jean Claude Leonard, O.M.I. ; present priest Rev. 
Joseph Jodoin, O.M.I. ; 13 assistant priests ; 4 brothers ; 2 
Catholic Fr. Canadian employees ; Nationalities of in- 
mates : 13 Catholic Fr. Canadians ; 5 Catholic French 
2 Catholic Fr. Canadian inmates. 3000 congregation. Cor 
Dorchester and Visitation sts. 

Eglise St Vincent de Paul, built of stone in 1876. First 
priest Rev. Father Langlois ; present priest Rev. Louis 
Molse Lavallee, P.P.; 3 assistant priests; 7 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian employees. 8000 congregation. 796 St Cathe- 
rine St. 

Eglise de la Nativite de la Ste Vierge d' Hochelaga, 
built of stone in 1876. First priest Rev. James Lonergan; 
present priest Rev. F. L. T. Adam; 2 assistant priests; 

2 (Catholic Fr. Canadian female employee ; i Catholic Fr. 
Canadian male e.Tiployee ; 4500 congregation. 392 Ontario 
st bet Desery and St Germain sts. 

St. Gabriel Church, \>\\\\to{viooA in 1870. First priest 
Rev. J. J. Salmon, P.P.; present priest Rev. William 
O'Meara; i assistant priest; 4 Catholic male employees ; 
3325 congregation. 322 Centre cor St Andrew st, 

St. Anthony 0/ Padua, built of stone in 1890. First and 
present priest Rev. J. H. Leclerc, P.P. ; 2 assistant priests ; 

3 Catholic male employees; 3500 congregation. Cor 
Seigneurs and St Antoine sts. 

Eglise de Notre Dame de Pitie, built of stone in 1693 ; 
rebuilt in 1858 by the Sisters of the Congregation. Reve- 
rend V. Sorin, S.S., director; 2 nuns; 2 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian female employees ; 5^0 congregation. 1652 Notre 
Dame st. 

Our Lady of Good Counsel, built of stone in 1851. First 
priest Rev. F. X. Trepanier ; present priest Rev. R. G. 
Reid I assistant priest ; 2 Catholic Fr. Can.adian employees. 
2O0 congregation. 401 St Denis st. 

Eglise du Mont Ste Croix, built of stone in 1&78. First 
priest Rev. Mathurin Bonissant, P. S.S. ; present priest 
Rev. Alfred Tranchemontagne, P.S.S. ; 2 assistant priests. 
Though strangers are allowed to visit this Church at stated 
hours, the services and religious ceremonies are held only 
for the inmates of the Institution- 1075 Dorchester st. 

Notre Dame des Angcs Church, built of stone in 1876. 
First and pre<;ent priest Rev. V. W. Marre. 1000 congre- 
gation. 537 Lagauchetiere st. 

Semina7-y of St Sulpice, built of stone in 1657, on Notre 
Dame street, by the Reverend Sulpiciens. First superior 
Rev. M. de Queylns ; present superior Rev. Frederic 
Louis Colin. The Seminary contains 26 priests, in charge 
of various churches throughout the city and as assistants 
in churches; 15 Catholic Fr. Canadian male employees. 
Nationalities of inmates : 30 Fr. Canadian males ; 1 1 French 
males. i7ioNotre Dame st, nearly facing Place d'Armes. 

Procure Office of the Seminary of St Sulpice, built of 
stone; established in 1657, for the management of the 
receipts and expenditures of the Seminary. Present pro- 
cureur Rev. Jean Baptiste Larue ; Gustave Adolphe Ray- 
mond, accountant ; tdouard Lafleur and Joseph Boniu^ 
notaries ; Louis Barre, collector. 1710 Notre Dame st, 

St Patrick's Presbytery : 3 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
males; 22 Irish Catholic males; 4 Irish Catholic males 
b in C ; i Catholic American male. 770 Dorchester st. 

St Ann's Presbytery ; 8 Fr. Canadian Catholic males ; 
I Irish Catholic male ; 2 Irish Catholic males b in C , 9 
Belgian Catholic males. 32 Basin st. 

Presbytere St Vincent de Paul, 7 inmates. National- 
ities of inmates : 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 5 
Catholic Fr. Canadian males. 796 St Catherine st. 

Presbytere de St Pierre, 21 inmates , 3 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian females ; 13 Catholic Fr. Canadian males ; 5 
Catholic French males. 107 Visitation St. 



CATHOLIC CHAPELS. 

There are thirty-three Catholic Chapels in 
Montreal. January, 1891. 

Ch-if>clteJ- I' Hjiel-Dieu, built of stone in i860. Present 
priest Rev. George Tragesser. Pine av. 

Sacri Cicur Chanel, built of stone in 1S87. First and 
present priest Rev. M. Auclair ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian 
female employee ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male employee ; 
1000 congregation. Sanguinet st n Rachel st. 

Chapelle de P Hospice St "jfoieph, built of stone in 1862 ; 
founded by the families of Olivier Berthelet and Alfred 
LaRocque, First priest Rev. Jean Baptiste Larue, P.S.S.; 
present priests Rev. Isidore 'Pallet a id J. Bte. Brasseur, 
P.S.S. ; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian male etaployees ; 700 
congregation. 60 Cathedral st. 

Uuipelle des Soeurs de la Misericorde, built of stone 
in i860. First priest Rev. Canon Venant Pilou ; present 
priest Rev. Hermenegilde Charpentier ; 600 congregation. 
326 Dorchester n Campeau st. 

Chapelle de l.i Providence, built of stone in 1885. First 
and present priest Rev. .Alfred Faiibert, chaplain; 400 con- 
gregation. Cor St Catherine and FuUum sts. 

Cluipel of the Immaculate Conception, built of stone 
in 1875. First Priest Rev, J. Comte, S.S.S. ; present 
Priest Rev. L.D.A. Marechal, V.G., 2 assistant priests; 
339 congregation. Mount St. Mary, C.N.D., 326 Gay st. 

Chapelle de V Asile de la Providence, built of stone 
in 1843. First priest Rev. Monseigneur Charles Prince ; 
present priest Rev. J. A. Bertrand ; 400 congregation. 1631 
St Catherine st. 

Chapelle Nazareth, built of stone in 1870. First priest 
Rev. Victor Rousselot, S S. ; present priest Rev. Narcisse 
Latraverse, S.S. ; 400 congregation. 2021 St Catherine st. 

Notre Dame de Pitie Chapel, built of stone in 1867. 
First priest Rev. M. Clement ; present priest Rev. Amedee 
Therrien , i Catholic Fr. C'anadian male employee ; 386 con- 
gregation. 1189 Mignonne st. 

Chapelle de V Orphelinat St Alexis, built of stone in 
1887. First priest Rev. Ale.vis Truteau ; present priest Rev. 
Jacques Palatin, S.S. ; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian male 
employees; 200 congregation. 145 St Denis st. 

Chapelle dii Saint Cieur de Marie, built of stone in 1S81. 
First priest Rev. A. Wm. Meunier ; present priest Rev. L. 
A. Dubuc ; 120 congregation. 754 St Catherine st. 

Chapelle des Sicitrs des SS Noins de yesus et Marie, 
built of stone in 1876. First priest Rev. Francois Xavier 
Menard ; present priest Rev. Father M. Auclair ; 100 con- 
gregation. 3 ;2 Rachel St. 

Cliapelle des SS. Notns de yesus et Marie, \>vAl of brick 
in i860. First priest Rev. L. A, Valois ; present priest 
Rev. F. X. Ecrement ; 338 congregation. 128 Noire Dame 
st, adjoining the Convent of the Holy Names of Jesus and 
Mary. 

Chapelle de Ste Anne, built of stone in 188S. First priest 
Rev. J. Fortin ; present priest Rev. E. Picotte, P.S.S. ; i 
Catholic Fr. Canadian male employee; 124 congregation. 
466 St Antoine st. 

Chapel of Our Lady 0/ Seven Dolors, built of brick in 
1882, First priest Rev. Jean Evangelist Salmon ; present 
priest Rev. Hyacinthe Brisette ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian 
male employee ; 40 congregation. 337 Centre st. 

Chapelle de St yoseph, built of brick in 1887. First 
priest Rev, Father Pelissier ; present priest Rev. Father 



Felix Cavanagh ; i Catholic French Canadian male em- 
ployee ; 20 congregation. 2353 Notre Dame st. 

Chapel of the Immaculate Conception, built of Stone in 
1857. First priest Rev. Father O'Farrell, C.S.S.R.: present 
priest Rev. Father Catulle, C.S.S.R. ; 1 Catholic Fr. Can- 
adian employee. 102 McCord st. 

Chapelle de Notre Dame du Sacre Cceur, built of stone 
in 1879; founded by the Valois family. First and present 
chaplain. Rev P. Valois. 70 Noire Dame n City limits,. 

Chapelle de Notre Dame du Sacre Cceur, built of stone ; 
founded in 18^0, by the Reverend Sisters of the Congregation 
of Notre Dame. First and present priest Rev. O. Hebert, 
P.S.S.; 13 congregation. 456 St Urbain st. 

Chapelle du St Sacrement, built of stone in 1890, First 
and present priest Rev. P. Estevenon ; 3 assistant priests ; 
:! brothers. Nationalities of inmates ; 3 Catholic French; 2 
Catholic Fr. b in C ; i Catholic Dutchman; i Catholic 
Belgian. 50 Mount Royal av. 

Chapel of our Lady of the Good Shepherd, built of 
stone in 1844. First priest rev. Alexis F. Truteau ; present 
priest rev. A. I^atulippe, chaplain ; i Catholic employee; 
500 congregation. 500 Sherbrooke st. 

St. Louis de Gonzague Chapel, built of stone in 1879. 
I Catholic Fr. Canadian male employee. 405 Sherbrooke. 

Chapelle de St Antoine, (private) built of brick in 1867. 
First priest Rev. Edmond Moreau, chaplain ; present priest 
Rev. P. N, Brnchesi ; i Catholic. Fr. Canadian male em- 
ployee; 15 congregation. 856 Lagauchetiere st. 

Chapelle des yeunes Gens, built of stone in 1842. 
Director Rev. H. Legault, O.M.I. ; 750 congregation. 
Basement of St Peter's Church, 109 Visitation st. 

Chapelle de St Edouard of the Little Sisters of thtr 
Poor, built of brick; founded in 1888. First and present 
priest Rev. Father Cutelle, C.S.S.R. • Redemptorist 
Fathers of St Ann's Church assistant priests; 83 congre- 
gation. 109 Forfar st. 

C^uipelle des Rev. Peres Franciscains, sous le patronage- 
de St Joseiih ; opened June, 1S90, by Monseigneur Edouard 
Charles Fabre, Archbishop of Mi. ntreal ; Rev. Father Jean 
Baptiste, superior ; 3 assistant priests ; 2 brother students ; 
3 penitents. Nationality of inmates : 9 French ; i French 
Canadian. 304 Richmond st. 

Acidemie St Denis Chapel, built of stone in 1861. First 
priest Rev. H. Lenoir ; present priest Rev. William 
Duckett, S.S. ; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian male employees ; 30 
congregation. 37 St Denis st. 

Chapelle St Charles, built of stone in 1877. First priest 
Rev. R. Rousseau, S.S. ; present priest Rev. Jos. Reid ; 50 
congregation. 1419 Notre Dame st. 

Chapelle de V Ilopital Notre Dame, built of stone in 
i38o. First priest Rev. M. Levesque, S.S. ; present priest 
Rev. Narcisse Latraverse ; 60 congregation. 1429 Notre 
Dame st. 

Chapelle Salle d'Asile St Vincent de Paul, built of 
stone in 1869. Rev. R. P. Antoine, O.M.I,, superior; 
loo congregation. 46 Visitation st. 

Chapelle de St Louis, built of stone in 1887. First and 
present chaplain Rev. Candide Therien ; i Catholic Fr. 
Canadian employee ; 470 congregation. 444 Sherbrooke St. 

Chapelle Bethlehem, built of stone in 1868. First priest 
Reverend Father Arroeut, P. S.S. ; present priest Reve- 
rend Father Leclaire, P.P.; i assistant priest. 100 Con- 
gregation. 1 Richmond sq. 

Chapel of Archbishop' s Academy,hui\X.o{\>r\c\i in 1833; 
served by the clergy of Cathedrale St Pierre : i Fr. . 
Canadians employee ; 7 congregation. 37 St Margaret st. 



60 



LocdVs Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



CONVENTS. 



Kames of Convents. 



Mount St Marie Convent. . 
Couveiit de la Miafericorde . 
PensionnatNomsde J.M . 

Congregai ion de N.D 

Couveut St LtJon 

Ladies of the Sacred Heart 
Couvent Ste Marguerite. . . 
St John the Evangelist . . . 

Jardin de I'Enfance 

Pensionnat Cong. N.D.... 
Asile de 1 a Providence .... 

Orphelinat St Alexis 

Pensionnat Kotre Dame . . . 

Academie St Anne 

Little Sisters of the Poor . 
Couvent de Communaut6 . . 
Monastery of Notre Dame, j 
Mount St Louis Monastery. 
Our Lady of Charity Mon..' 

Franciscan Observants 

Most Blessed Sacrament M. 
Couvent de 1' Hotel Bieu... 
Couvent de I'Hopital G6n. 



Address. 



of 



326 Guy Stone 

326 Dorchester Stone 

99 Notre Dame Brick 

1051 Ontario Brick 

150 Cadieux Stone 

St Catherine . Stone 

Point St Charles.. Stone 

337 Centre Brick 

119S Mignonne. . . . Stone 
754 St Catherine. . Stone 
1631 St Catherine. Stone 

145 St Denis Stone 

40 St JeanBaplistel 

102McCord Stone 

109 Forfar Brick 

99 Notre Dame . . . Brick 
98 Notre Dame. . . Stone 
444 Sherbrooke.. . . Stone 

500 Sherbrooke Stonp 

304 Itichmond Brick 

56 Mount Royal av| Stone 

Pine av i Stone 

390 Uuy ...Stone 



1860 

1886 
1860 
1877 
1885 
1872 
1662 
1882 
1880 
1878 
1843 
1«52 
1657 
1857 
1888 
186) 
1S79 
1887 
1844 
1890 
1890 
1860 
1870 



Present Ladj Superioress. 



Sister Mary Josephine 
Mother Marie du S. C. 
Mother Marie J.B. . . . 
Sister Ste Dosith6e. . 
Sister St Gustave. ... 
Mother Schulten 

Sister Dosith^e 

Sister St Bathelemy. . . 
SisterMarylledwige. . . 

.Sister Dosith^e 

.Sister S t Eulalie 

Sister St Alphonsus. . 

sister Donitine 

Mother Marie J.B 

Mother Raphael 

Rev. Brother Denis.. . 

St Alphonsus 

Father J. Baptiste 

Rev. P. Estevnon 

Sister J. Bonneau. . . . 
Mother P. Filiatrault. 



30 
60 
28 
19 
10 
37 

4 
12 
11 
16 
50 

7 
66 
10 

9 

123 

17 

39 

74 

4 

4 
85 
105 



40 



30 
"28' 



192 

iei' 



100 

'too* 



350 
350 



CONVENTS. 

There are twenty-one Convents or Sister- 
hoods in Montreal. January, 1 89 1. 

Convent de F Hoiel-Dieu de St. "jfoseph de Montreal, 
built of stone in 1859-60 ; founded by Mademoiselle Jeanne 
Mance in 1642. Its object is the care of the sick poor and 
orphans. First Reverend lady superioress Reverend .Sister 
Judith de Bresoles ; present Reverend lady superioress 
Reverend Sister Justine Bonneau. The Hospital contains 
230 beds ; the Orphan Asylum contains 8 beds ; 85 nuns ; 
II novices. Nationalities of inmates : i Protestant English; 

1 Protestant Irish; i Protestant American; 3 Catholic 
French ; i Catholic English; 18 Catholic Irish ; 19 Catholic 
Irish b in C ; 2 Catholic Americans. This Institution is 
maintained by the rents of houses and lands bequeathed 
to the Hotel-Dieu. Pine av. 

Couvent de V Hopital Genenile, Mother House of the 
Order of Grey Nuns. Originally built of stone in 1694, on 
Foundling street, by Rev. Charron Brothers, and received 
its title under Letters Patent from His Majesty Louis XIV. 
The Charron Institution was afterwards transferred to the 
Sisters of Charity, Grey Nuns, au order fjunded in 1738 
by Madame Marie Marguerite Dufrost de la Jemmerais 
(widow of M. Francois d'Youville), the first Lady Supe- 
rioress, on the 7th October, 1747, and sanctioned on the 
3rd of June, 1754, under its primitive title of " General 
Hospital of Montreal" by Letters Patent, under the seal 
and signature of His Majesty Louis XV. It was twice 
destroyed by fire in the year-; 1755 and 1765, and rebuilt 
of stone. It was used for upwards of 160 years as an 
asylum for the sick, maimed, infirm, aged, insane, found- 
lings, and desolate of all ages and sexes. In 1869, it was 
found necessary to secure a more desirable locality. The 
same Reverend Ladies erected (in 1870) a spacious Con- 
vent and Hospital on Guy street. They are under the 
direction and management of the Reverend Mother Pra.xede 
Filiatrault, the present Lady Moiher Superioress General 
of the Order; 3 assistant lady superioresses; i mistress and 

2 sub-mistresses of novices, directresses and sub-directress 
of wards, ateliers, workrooms, laundries, kitchens, etc.; 
105 sisters; 90 novices; 15 female employees; 3 male 
employees; 10 gentlemen boarders; 23 lady boarders. 
For Nationalities see Hopital Generale, page 61. This 
institution is maintained by the rents of houses and lands 
belonging to the Order and the united industries of the Sister- 
hood. Governing Body Reverend Lady Mother Superioress 
and her Council. The I.adies also erected a fine Church as 
a part of their noble Institution. 390 Guy st cor Dorches- 
ter St. 

Couvent Mont Ste Marie, built of stone ; founded by 
the Sisters of the Congregation of Notre Dame, in i860, 
for the education of young ladies. It is maintained by 
the bon.rd and tuition fees of the pupils. First lady supe- 
rioress Rev. Sister of the Nativity; present lady supe- 
rioress Rev. Sister St. Mary Josephine; 30 nuns ; i nov- 
ice; 18 Catholic female employees; 2 Catholic male 



employees; 192 Catholic female pupils; 3 Protestant 
female pupils; 2 Jewish female pupils. Nationalities of 
inmates : 242 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; i Catholic 
English female; 5 Catholic Irish females; 76 Catholic 
Irish females b in C. ; 7 Catholic .\merican females ; 3 
Protestant English females ; 2 Protestant American 
fe.Tiales ; 2 Jewish females b in C. 326 Guy st. 

Couvent des Sceurs de la Congregation de Notre Dame, 
built of brick in 1877. First lady superioress Reverend 
Sister St Athanase; present lady superioress Reverend Sister 
Ste Dosithee ; 19 sisters; 2 novices ; 2 Catholic female 
employees. Nationalities of inmates : 24 Catholic Fr. Ca- 
nadian females. 1051 Ontario st n Church of the Sacre 
Coeur. 

Couvent St Leon, built of stone; founded in 1885 by the 
ladies of the Congregation of Notre Dame. First lady supe- 
rioress Reverend Sister Ste Alix ; present lady superioress 
Reverend Sister St Gustave ; 10 nuns ; i novice ; 2 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian fem.ile employees; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
male employees. Nationalities of inmates : 11 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian females ; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian males ; i Pro- 
testant English female ; I Protestant American female. 115 
Cadieu.v st. 

Ladies 0/ the Sacred Heari Convent, built of stone in 
1872 ; addition built of stone in 1886, as a day school for girls. 
First lady superioress Reverend ISIother Desmarquet ; pre- 
sent lady superioress Reverend Mother Schulten ; 37 sisters ; 
2 male employees. Nationalities of inmates : 25Catholic 
Fr. Canadian females ; 2 Catholic French females ; i Catho- 
lic Belgian female ; 2 Catholic German females ; 2 Catho- 
lic Irish females ; 5 Catholic American females. Cor 
St Catherine and Bleury sts. 

Couvent Ste Marguerite, built of stone in 1662, by the 
Congregation of Notre Dame ; founded by the Venerable 
Moiher Marguerite Bourgeoys, in 1662, as a home of 
health ; School opened in 1886 ; maintained by the revenue 
of the farm ; i jo Catholic female pupils. First Reverend 
Superioress Venerable Mother Marguerite Bourgeoys. 
This Convent is dependent on the mother house ; 4 nuns ; 

1 Catholic Fr. Canadian female employee, 5 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian male employees. Point St. Charles farm. 

Couvent du Sacre Ca-ur, built of stone in 1872, founded 
by the Reverend Ladies of the Sacred Heart, for the educa- 
tion of young girls. First lady superioress Reverend 
Mother Damarquet ; present lady superioress Reverend 
Mother Schulten; 37 sisters; 2 Catholic female employees. 
Nationalities of inmates : 25 Catholic Fr. Canadians ; 2 Ca- 
tholic female Irish ; 2 Catholic female French ; 5 Catholic 
female Americans ; i Catholic female Belgian ; 2 Catholic 
female Germans. 2082 St Catherine st cor Bleury st. 

Convent 0/ St John the Evangelist, built of brick in 
1882, by the Reverend Sisters of the Holy Cross, for the 
higher education of young girls, under the control of the 
Catholic Board of School Commissioners. First lady 
superioress Reverend Sister Mary of St. Adelaide ; 12 nuns; 

2 novices; i Catholic female employee: 15 inmates. 
Nationalities : 15 French Canadians. 337 Centre St. 




yardin de r En/ance Convent, built of stone in 1883; 
founded in 1881 by the Reverend Sisters of Charity of Pro- 
vidence, for th'; care and protection of orphans. It is self- 
maintained. First lady superioress Reverend Sister Marie 
Hedwidge ; present lady superioress Reverend Si.ster Dosi- 
thee ; 11 reverend sisters ; 5 novices ; 5 Catholic Fr. Can 
adian female empioyees. Nationalities : 20 Catholic Fr. 
Canadians : i Catholic female Irish. iigS Mignonne st. 

Pension >t<ii de Li Congregation ae Notre Dame Con- 
vent, built of stone in 1878 ; founded by the Reverend 
Ladles of the Congregation of Notre Dame, as a day and 
boarding school for girls. First lady superioress Reverend 
Sister St Dorothy ; present lady superioress Reverend 
Sister St Barthelemy ; 16 reverend sister teachers; 700 
Catholic female pupils ; 4 Catholic female employees ; i 
Catholic male employee. Nationalities of inmates: 10 
Catholic Fr. Cauadi.in females ; 3 Catholic English females 
b in C ; 24 Irish females b in C. 754 St Catherine st 

Asile de la Providence Convent, built of stone in 1843 ; 
founded in 1845 by the late Bishop Bourget and Mrs. J. B. 
Gamelin, as an asylum and dispensary for the poor. Visits 
are paid to the sick, and gifts distributed to necessitous 
people. It is supported by different industries and by public 
charity. First lady superioress Reverend Sister Gamelin ; 
present lady superioress Reverend Sister .\I. Hedwige; 50 
reverend sisters ; 55 tertiar sisters ; 170 old invalid 
females ; 16 adult boarders : g male employees. National- 
ities of inmates : 280 Catholic Fr. Canadians ; 20 Irish 
Catholics. 1631 St Catherine st. 

Orphelinai St Alexis Convent, built of stone in 1852; 
founded in 1853, by Rev. A. Trudeau, as an orphelinate. 
It is maintained by the sisters' industry and public charity. 
First lady superioress Reverend Sister Charles ; present 
lady superioress Reverend Sister Dosithee ; 7 reverend 
sis;ers ; 3 novices ; 4 female employees ; i male employee. 
145 St Denis st. 

Pensionnat Notre Dame Convent: founded in 1657, 
incorporated in 1671, as an educational establishment for 
young ladies ; conducted by the Ladies of the Institu- 
tio.i. First lady superioress Venerable Mother Bourgeoys, 
foundress of the Order; present lady superiore-s Reverend 
Sister St tulalie ; inmates : 66 nuns ; 56 teachers ; 350 
female pupils ; 21 female employees ; 4 male employees. 
4c St Jean Baptiste st. 

Academie St Anne Convent, hmXx. of stone; founded in 
1857 under the direction of the rev. Sisters of the Congrega- 
tion of Notre Dame of .M mtreal as a school for girls. First 
lady superioress Reverend Sister St Agnes : present lady 
superioress Reverend Sister St Alphonsus of Ligouri ; 10 
nuns ; 350 Catholic female pupils ; 2 female Catholic 
employees; i Cath^ilic male employee ; 14 inmates. Natio- 
nalities of inmates: 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian females; i 
Catholic American male : 2 Catholic English females ; .9 
Irish females. 102 McCord st. 

Canvetit of the LiHle Sisters of the Poor, built of 
brick ; founded in 1888, by the Ladies of the Little Sisters 
of the Poor, as a home for aged and infirm poor of both 
sexes, who have no means of support. It is supported by 
the united industry of the sisterhood and contributions of the 
charitable. First moth'^r saperioess Kev. Sister St Germain 
of St. Mary: present mother superioress Rev. Sister Doni- 
tine of St Mary ; g sisters ; 41 aged women ; ■>i~\ aged men. 
Nationalities of inmates : 9 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 
32 Catholic Irish females; 2 Catholic English females; 
5 Catholic French females ; i Catholic German female; i 
Catholic Irish female b in C ; 7 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
males ; 20 Catholic Irish males ; 3 Catholic French males ; 
I Catholic Belgian males ; i Catholic American male ; 
I Protestant English male. lO^Forfarst. Point St Charles. 

Pensionnat des Sa;urs des SS. Notns de Jesus et Marie, 
built of brick in 1S60 ; founded in 1843 ^' Longueuil; 
transferred to Montreal in i860; incorporated in 1845. 
First Lady Superioress Reverend Mother .Marie Rose ; 
present Lady Superioress Reverend Mother .Marie Jean 
Baptiste; 28 reverend sisters teachers ; 143 Catholic female 
pupils; 1.3 Protestant female pupils. Nationalities of 
inmates: 124 Catholic Fr. Canadian female pupils; 18 
Pioieslant females English b in C ; 28 Catholic American 
fema'e pupils. 99 Notre Dame n City limits. 

Convent du Communaute des Sceiirs des Saints Nrvis 
de yesus et de Marie, built of brick in i860. Founded in 
1844 at Longueuil, by Reverend Mother Marie Rose, for the 
education of young girls, '^elf-supponed. First lady supe- 
rioress Reverend NIother Marie Rose ; present lady supe- 
rioress Reverend Mother Marie Jean Baptiste ; 123 sisters ; 
16 novices ; 3S pjstulants ; 8 male cmpl. yees : 125 Catholic 
female inmate^. The nationalities are : iii Fr. Canadians ; 
12 Irish ; 2 Scotch. 99 Notre Dame St. 



Convent of the Order of the Most Blessed Sacrament, 
built of stone ; founded in 1890, by the Rev. Fathers of the 
Order for the Perpetual Adoration and Exposition of the 
Most Blessed Sacrament. It is supported by the industries 
of the Fatherhood and free-will offerings of the faithftil. 
First and present superior Rev. P. Esteveiion ; 4 Fathers and 
3 Brothers. Nationalities nf inmates : 2 Catholic Fr. Cana- 
dians ; 3 Catholic French ; i Dutchman ; i Belgian. 50 
Mount Royal avenue. 

Mount St Louis M mastery , built of stone in 1887, by the 
Rev. Brothers of the Christian Schools. First rev. supe- 
rior Rev. Brother Andrew ; present rev. superior Rev. 
Brother Denis; 39 reverend brothers; 18 Catholic male 
employees Nationalities. 444 Sherbrooke st. 

Monastery of Notre Dame of the Carmelite Nuns, 
built of stone in 1879. The order was founded in 1875. 
First Lady Superioress Reverend Mother Marie Seraphin 
du Divin Cceur de Jesus ; present Lady Superioress Reve- 
rend Mother Raphael de la' Providence ; 17 professed nuns ; 
3 novices ; 3 postulants ; 4 soeurs tonrieres ; 27 inmates. 
Nationalities : 24 Fr. Canadians, 3 French. 98 Notre Dame 
n City limits. 

Monastery of Franciscan Observants, under the patron- 
age of St. Joseph, built of brick; founded by the Rev. 
Brothers of the Franciscan Order, in 1890, for prayer and 
the salvation of men. It is supported by the f^ree-will 
offerings of the faithful and the industries of the brother- 
hood. First rev. superior Father Jean Baptiste ; 4 monks ; 
3 lay friars ; 2 students of Theology. Nationalities: 8 Ca- 
tholic Fr. Canadian inmates. 304 Richmond st. 

Couvent de la Miscricorde : founded in 1S45 by Mon- 
seigneur Ignace Bourget, Bishop of Montreal, and I\Iadame 
Rosalie Jette (Sr. M. de la Nativiie), for the care and pro- 
tection of unfortunate women and infant children. Mother 
House of the Order- of the Sisters of Misericorde. First 
stone building erected in 1855, completed in 1885. Present 
Hospital built of stone in i386. A Gynecological Dispen- 
sary is connected with this Hospital. Five visiting phy- 
sicians, one resident Chaplain. First Lady Superioress, 
Reverend Mother Ste. Jeanne de Chantal ; present Lady 
Superioress Reverend Mother Marie du Sacre Cceur; 60 
Sisters ; 12 novices ; 55 magdalens ; 9 nurses ; 23 Conse- 
crated ; 93 Catholic female patients ; i Catholic male 
patient ; 2 Protestant female patients ; 23 Catholic female 
infan's; 22 Catholic male infants; 4 Catholic male em- 
ployees ; 2 Catholic college students ; 3 Catholic female 
private boarders. Nationalities of iumites: 262 Fr. Can- 
adians ; 7 Irish ; 22 Irish b in C ; 10 Americans ; 4 English ; 
2 Scotch ; I French ; 2 Germans, 326 Dorchesterst. 

Monastery of our Lady of Charity o^ the Good Shep- 
herd, built of stone in 1844, founded in Montreal iu 1846, 
by Monseigneur Bourget and M. Arraud, for the care and 
reformation of unfortunate Aomen, and for the education of 
young girls. It is maintained by the proceeds of daily work 
for the public. First lady superioress Reverend Mother 
Mary of Ste. Celeste ; present lady s iperioress Reverend 
Mother Mary of St. Alphonsus de Ligouri ; 74 reverend 
sisters ; 40 novices ; 6 postulants and out-door sisters ; 
120 penitents; 42 magdalens; 74 reformed children; 128 
pupils of the Industrial school ; 492 inmates. Nationalities 
of inmates: 364 Catholic Fr. Canadian females.; 68 Catholic 
English females; 6') Catholic Irish females. 500 Sher- 
Ijrooke st. 

CATHOLIC HOSPITALS. 
There are four Catholic Hospitals in 
Montreal. Janu?ry, 1 89 1. 

Les Religieuses Hospit ilieres de St. Joseph de I' Ho- 
tel-Dieu de Montreal, built of stone in 1S60 ; founded in 
1636, by Reverend Mother Marie de la Ferreci Lafleche 
(France). The first nuns who came to Canada in 1659, viz., 
Judith de Bresoles, Marie Maillet and Catherine Maci, 
were taken from the Maison de Lafleche in France. First 
l.ady superioress in Canada Rev. Sister Judith de Bresoles : 
present lady superioress Rev. Sister Justine Bonneau ; 85 
sisters; 11 novices; 2 teachers ; 35 Catholic female pupils ; 
42 Catholic male pupils ; 38 Catholic female employees ; 28 
Catholic male employees ; 2 chaplains ; i resident physician, 
1 student. Nationalities of inmates ; i Hollander; i Scotch ; 
T American ; 2 French ; i Indian ; i Negro ; i Swiss ; i Bel- 
gian ; 109 Catholic Fr. Can.adians ; 4 Catholic French ; ■; 
Ca'holic English ; t Protestant English ; ssCatholic Irish ; 
24 Catholic Irish b in C ; 6 Catholic Americans ; 1 Pro- 
testant American; i Cath .lie German; i German ]^\\' . 
Th s Institution is maintained by the rents of ho.ises and 
lands bequeathed to the Order. Pine av. 

Hopital General (or Grey Nunnery), Mother House of 
the Order of Grey Nuns. Originally built of stone in 



€2 



Lovell's Historic Report of Census oj Montreal. 



1654 on Foundling street, by the Rev. Charron Brothers 
jind received its title under Letters Patent from His Majesty 
Louis XIV The Charron Institution was afterwards 
transferred to the Sisters of Charity, Grey Nuns, an order 
founded in 1738, by Madame Marie Marguerite Dufrost de 
la Jemmerais (widow of M. Francis d' Youville), the first 
Lady Superioress, on the 7th October, 1747, and sanctj_oned 
on the 3rd of June, 1754, under its primitive title of " Gene- 
ral Hospital of Montreal," by Letters Patent, under the 
seal and signature of His Majesty LoiisXV. It was twice 
destroyed by fire in the years 1755 md 1765, and rebuilt ot 
stone. It w;is used for upwards of 160 years as an asylum 
for the sick, maimed, infirm, aged, insane, foundlings, and 
desolate of all ages and 5exes. In 1869, it was found neces- 
sary to secure a more desirable looa ity. The same Reve- 
rend Ladies erected (in 1870) a spacious buiLling on 
Guy cor Dorchester street, to be used for the same 
objects as was the building in 1747, except for the insane. 
The present hospital has over 320 rooms, and is now under 
the direction and management of the Reverend Mother 
Praxede Filiatrault, the present Lady Mother Superioress 
General of the Order ; 3 assistant Lady Superioresses ; i 
Mistress and 2 Sub- Mistresses of Novices, Directresses, 
Sub- Directress of Wards, Ateliers. Workrooms, Laundries, 
Kitchens, etc., 105 professed nun";; 9^ novices; 77 
female employees ; 13 male employees ; 66 inhrm and 
aged men ; 116 aged and infirm women ; 670rphan boys ; 40 
orphan girls ; 17 foandling boys ; 25 fouadling girls ; t6 male 
babies in the crib : 10 female babies in the crib. Nationali- 
ties: 638 Fr. Canadians ; 23 Irish ; 7 Americans ; 3 French ; 
2 English ; i German ; i Belgian. This institution is 
maintained by : ist, the rents of houses and lands belonging 
to the Order ; 2nd, an annual grant of $2,940 from 
the Quebec Government ; 3rd, the united industries of 
the Sisterhood ; 4th, the alms and donation^ of visitors 
and other ch.aritable persons. Governing Body : Reverend 
Lady Mother Superioress and her Council. 390 Guy cor 
Dorchester st. 

Notre Dame Hospital, built of stone and founded in 
1880, by the citizens of Montreal, for the relief of sick and 
maimed. First and present lady superioress Reverend 
Sister Perrin ; 16 sisters ; 24 female employees; 13 male 
employees. 1492 Notre Dame st. 

hospice de la Maternite de Montreal, built of stone in 
1885, founded iu 1845, under the direction of the Reverend 
Sisters of Mercy. First lady directress Reverend Mother 
St. Jean de Chantal ; present lady directress Reverend 
Mother Marie du Sacre Coeur ; 5 vi-^iting physicians ; 1 re- 
sident chaplain ; 15 reverend sister nurses ; 75 patients ; 24 
female infants ; 19 male infants ; 134 inmates. Nationali- 
ties : 87 Catholic Fr. Canadian females; 8 Catholic English 
females ; 16 Catholic Irish females ; 2 Catholic American 
females, 3 Protestant English fema'es ; 13 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian m.ales ; 4 Catholic Irish males b in C ; 2 Catholic 
English males b in C. 326 Dorchester st. 

CATHOLIC MEDICAL DISPENSARIES. 

There are two Catholic Medical Dispen- 
saries in MontreaL January, 1891. 

Pharmacie de V Hbpital General, built of slone, and 
founded in 1694, by the Ladies of the Grey Nunnery, for the 
dispensing of medicines and cordials to the inmates of 
I'Hopital General. In this Institution one of the Reverend 
Ladies is a practical dentist, by whom the teeth of the 
inmates are carefully and scientifically attended to. 5 
Catholic female employees. 390 Guy cor Dorchester st. 

St Joseph's Dispensary, built of stone ; founded in 
1864, by the Reverend Gentlemen of the Seminary of St 
Sulpice, for the dispensing of medicines and cordials to 
the poor, without distinction of nationality, sex or creed. 
It is under the charge of Reverend Ladies of the Grey 
Nunnery ; 2 Catholic female employees. 56 Cathedral st. 

CATHOLIC BENEVOLENT INSTITU- 
TIONS. 

There are thirteen Catholic Benevolent In- 
stitutions in Montreal. January 1 891. 

Nazareth Asylum and Institute for the Blind,\i\\\\\.\n. 
i86oby the Rev. V. Rousselot, P.S.S. First superioress 
Rev. Sister Marie Louise Christin. The Chapel and Home 
for the blind were built in 1869 by the Rev. V. Rousselot, 
P.S.S. First Chaplain Rev. F. Martineau, P.S.S. ; pre- 
sent chaplain Rev. H. Bedard, P.S.S .; first and present 
superioress Reverend Sister M. H. Robin; 18 sisters; 
46 Catholic blind females; 28 Catholic blind boys, 17 
Catholic female employees; 2 Catholic male employees; 



I Catholic aged male ; 3 Catholic male students ; 8 Catholic ; 
females. Nationalities: 123 Catholic French Canadians. 
2023 St Catherine st. 

St Joseph' s Infant School, in connection with Saint 
Joseph's Asylum, built of stone ; founded in 185? by Rev. , 
Victor Rousselot, P.S.S. It is managed by the Reverend 
Lidies of the Grey Nunnery. It has 4 sister teachers ; 3 
Catholic female employees; 200 puoils ; 130 Catholic Fr. Ca- 
nadian fem lies ; 70 Catholic Fr. Cmadian males ; Nation- 
alities of inmates: 130 Catholi- Fr. Canadian females ; 70 
Catholic Fr. Canadian nales. 541 St James cor Cathedra! st. 

St Patrick' s Orphan Asylum, built of stone in 1841 ; 
founded in 1S49. t>y R^^- Patrick Dovvd, P.S.S., opened in 
1851, for orphan girls and boys. It is under the man- 
agement of the Reverend Sisters of Charity of the Grey 
>funnery ; 9 sisters ; 20 Catholic female employees ; 2 
Catholic Fr. Canadian male employees ; 67 Catholic orphan 
girls ; I Protestant orphan girl ; 82 Catholic orphan boys; 

1 Protestant orphan boy. Nationalities of inmates : 28 
Irish ; 113 Irish b in C. ; 13 English ; 12 Irish American ; 
9 French Canadian ; i Scotch. Dorchester st bet St 
Alexander st and Beaver Hall hill. 

Novitiat des Fr'eres de St Gabriel, built of brick; 
founded in 1890, by the Rev. Brothers of the Order of St 
Gabriel, for instructing and educating young children. 
First and present superior Rev. Brother Louis Bertrand ; 
4 brothers ; i novice ; i postulant ; 6 inmates. Nationalities 
of inmates : 5 Catholic French ; i Catholic American. 
1961 St Catherine st. 

Institution des Sourdes Muettes ,hm\t of stone and found- 
ed in 1851 ; founded by the Revereid Sisters of Providence. 
Present lady superioress Reverend Sister St Charles de la 
Providence; 43 nuns; 8 lay sisters; 18 Catholic lady in- 
mates ; 235 C itholic Fr. Canadian female mutes ; 6 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian female emjiloyees; 8 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
male employees; 2 chaplains. Rev. F. X. Trepanier and 
Rev. F. Reid. 401 St Denis st. 

St Bridget's Home, built of stone in i860 ; founded 
by Reverend Patrick Dowd, P.S.S., for aged and infirm 
women and men, for servant girls out of place ; also as 
a night refuge. It is under the direction of the Reverend 
Ladies of the Grey Nunnery ; Reverend Sister St James, 
lady superioress It has 8 sisters ; 12 Catholic female em- 
ployees ; 41 Catholic aged women ; 27 Catholic aged men ; 

II Catholic servant girls out of place. Nationalities of in- 
mates : 53 Irish. Lagauchetiere n St Patrick's Church. 

St Joseph' s Asylum, built of stone ; founded in 1853, 
by Olivier Bertheltt and Alfred LaRocque, for the recep- 
tion of orphan girls and boys. It is under the direction 
of the Reverend Ladies of the Grey Nunnery ; 17 sisters ; 

2 novices ; i visiting physician; 85 Catholic orphan girls; 

3 Catholic orphan boys; 5 aged Catholic infirm women; 
28 Catholic female assistants ; 2 Catholic male employees. 
Nationalities of inmates ; 140 Fr. Canadians ; i English and 
I Irish. 60 Cathedral st, bet St James and St Antoine sts. 

Catholi, Orphan Asylum, built of stone; founded in 
1832, by Madame Cotte, for training and educating Catholic 
orphan boys. It is under the direction of the Ladies of 
the Grey Nunnery. First Lady Superioress Madame Cotte ; 
present Lady Superioress Reverend Sister Tutgeon ; 3 
nuns; 3 Catholic female employees; 56 Catholic orphan 
boys; 63 inmates. Nationalities of inmates : 62 Fr. Cana- 
dians ; I English. 2049 St Catherine st. 

Hospice St Charles, built of brick in 1879 ; founded in 
1877 by Rev. R. Rousseau, P. S. S., for the care of aged 
and infirm poor "of both sexes. First lady superioress 
Reverend Sister Ste Croix ; present lady superioress Rev- 
erend Sister Labelle ; 8 sister ; 9 female emyloyees ; 2 male 
employees ; 70 Catholic males ; 100 Catholic females. 
Nationalities : 170 Fr. Canadians ; i English ; 10 Irish ; 5 
Irish b in C ; i French ; i American ; i Gsrman. 1416 
Notre Dame st . 

Bethlehem Asylum, built of stone ; founded in 1868, by 
the Hon. Charles S. Rodier as an asylum for destitute 
young orphan children. It is under the care and direction 
of the Reverend Ladies of the Grey Nunnery. First lady 
superioress Reverend Sister Painchaud ; present lady supe- 
rioress Reverend Sister St. Louis; 8 Sisters : 18 Catholic 
female employees ; i Catholic male employee ; 66 Catholic 
female orphans; 7 Catholic male orphans. 1, 2 and 3 
Richmond sq. 

Orphelinat Industriel St Frangois Xavier, built of stone ; 
founded in 1889 by the estate of the late F. X. Beaudry; 
for the maintenance and education of Catholic orphan boys, 
directed by the Freres of St Gabriel. First and present 
Superior Rev. Brother Louis Bertrand ; 4 Catholic brother 
teachers; 2 Catholic male employees; 50 Catholic male 
orphans; 57 inmates. 1961 StCatheriiie st. 



Lo veil's Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



63 



Refuge de la Passion, built of stone ; founded in 1870, 
by the Sisters of Notre Dame de Lourdes, as a Refuge 
for friendless girls and servant girls out of place. Lady 
Directress Sister Sarah Octavie ; 2 sisters ; 6 servant girls 
out of place ; 2 i.'atholic female employees ; i Catholic male 
«mployee ; 12 inmates. Nationality of inmates : 11 Fr. Cana- 
dian females i Fr. Canadian male. Cor Laganchetiere and 
St Urbain st. 

Home for the Aged of the Little Sisters of the Poor, 
founded in 1886. by Rev. F. CatuUe, for aged women and 
men; 8 sisters; 2 novices; 4 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
employees ; 78 inmates ; 48 Catholic Fr. Canadian women ; 
30 Catholic Fr. Canadian men. 109 Forfar st. 



CATHOLIC CHARITABLE SOCIETIES. 
There are nine Catholic CH.\RnAHLE 
Societies in Montreal. January, 1891. 

Living Rosary Confraternity, established in 1847. 
First director Rev. Patrick Dowd,P.S.S. ; present direc- 
tor Rev. James Callaghan, P.S.S. St Patrick's Church, 
cor Lagauchetiere and St Ale.xander sts. 

Leo Club, founded in 1884, by the Rev. James Callaghan, 
P.S.S. First president E. Leduc ; present president J. 
Brophy ; St Patrick's Parish Hall, 92 St Alexander st. 

Society of Ladies of Charity of Si Patrick' s Congre- 
gation: founded by Reverend Patrick Dowd, P.S.S., 
for providing clothing to poor children attending school. 
Present director Rev. J. A. McCallen, P.S.S. 92 St .Ale.x- 
ander st. 

Association des Enfant s de Marie, founded in 1852, by 
the Reverend Sisters of the Congregation of Notre Dame, 
for religious instruction and benevolence, under the direc- 
tion of the Sisters of the Congregation and a committee of 
ladies. 40 St Jean Baptiste st. 

Bethleh m Infant School, built of stone ; founded in 1868 
as a school for infant children by Hon. Charles S. Rodier. 
It is under the direction of the Reverend Ladies of the Grey 
Nunnery. First lady superioress Reverend Sister Pain- 
chaud ; present lady s iperioress Reverend Sister StLouis ; 
3 reverend sisters teachers; 3 Catholic female teachers; 
120 Catholic female infant pupils ; 180 Catholic male infant 
pupils; 3 Catholic female employees. 444 Richmond st. 

Association des Enfants de Marie, Externat des Dames 
du Sacre Coeur : founded in 1842, by the Ladies of the 
Sacred Heart, for religious instruction and benevolence, 
under the direction of the Ladies of the Sacred Heart, and 
a committee of ladies. 2084 St Catherine st cor Bleury st. 

Union St Joseph, built of stone ; founded in 1S51 by 
Louis Leclaire ; incorporated in 1856, for benevolent pur- 
poses. Honorary chaplain Mgr. E. C. Fabre, Archbishop 
of Montreal ; Rev. J. M. Emard, chaplain. i796StCathe- 
rine st. 

Union St Pierre, built of stone ; founded in 1859 ; incor- 
porated in 1862, for benevolent purposes. Rev. Abbe P. 
N. Bruchesi, chaplain; Joseph Contant, president; A. 
Gosselin, treasurer. 1796 St Catherine st. 

Union of Prayers and of Good Works: founded in 1850 
by Rev. E. Picard, to obtain a happy death and funeral 
service. Office at Seminary of St Sulpice, 1710 Notre- 
Dame st. 

CATHOLIC COLLEGES. 

There are four Catholic Colleges in Mont- 
real. January, 189 1. 

Grand Semiraire, built of stone, in 1857, by the Gen- 
tlemen of the Seminary of St Sulpice, for the education 
of young men for the clerical profession. First director 
Rev. P. Billodeau ; present director Rev. Charles LeCoq ; 
Rev. J. D. Bray, bursar. There are two communities in 
thebuilding,under one director : oiieof theology and one of 
philosophy ; 9 Catholic professors of theology ; 4 Catholic 
professors of philosophy ; 133 Catholic theological stu- 
dents ; 85 Catholic students of philosophy ; 22 Catholic 
male employees; 240 inmates. Nationalities: 118 Ca- 
tholic Fr. Canadian males ; 100 Catholic Irish males ; i 
Catholic English male ; 10 Catholic Scotch males ; i 
Catholic French male ; 9 Catholic German males; i Cath- 
olic Bohemian male. 1197 Sherbrooke st 

Montreal College.— ¥ir<.t Sulpitian College was started 
at Longue Pointe, in 1737, with the Rev. T. B. Curateau as 
director, and under the name of St. Raphael' s College. 
Having been destroyed by fire, it was rebuilt in this city, 
on College street ; opened in 1806 with the Rev. Jacques 
Roque as director. In 1870 the community was trans- 



lated to the new college, built of .stone, on Sherbrooke 
street, and adjoining the Grand Seminaire >n\ the brow 
of the mountain, under the name of the Montreal College. 

Montreal Collegia, built of stone, in 1870, by the Gen- 
tlemen of the Seminary of St Sulpice, for the education of 
young men for the medical and legal profess on, and 
for mercantile pursuits. First director Rev. Charles 
Lenoir; present director Rev. F. Lelandais ; Rev. H. 
Dupret, bursar; 22 Catholic professors; 300 Catholic 
students; 10 Catholic female employees ; 23 Catholic male 
employees; 333 Catliolic inmates Nationalities: 10 
Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 223 Catholic Kr. Canadian 
males; 100 Catholic Irish m.des. 1 181 Sherbrooke st. 

St Mary's or Jesuits' College, built of stone in 1850. First 
principal Rcv. Felix Martin, S.J. ; present principal Rev. 
Lewis Diummond, S.J.; 26 Catholic male professors ; 44^ 
Catholic male pupils ; 41 male employees. Nationafities 
of inmates: 412 Fr. Canadian ; 67 Irish b in C ; 10 English 
b in C ; 12 Sc«tch b in C ; 14 Americans ; 12 French ; 2 
Belgians ; 2 English ; i Irish ; 2 Germans. 142 Bleury st. 

CATHOLIC ACADEMIES. 

There are thirty-six Catholic Academies in 
Montreal. January, 189 1. 

CATHOLIC ACADE.MIES. 

Archhishop' s Academy, built of bricl: in 1873 ; founded 
in 1873, for the higher education of young men, under the 
direction zi the Rev. Brothers of the Christian Schools. 
First principal Rev. Brother Servillian : present principal 
Rev. Brother Marcellian ; 7 rev. brother teachers ; 240 
Catholic male pupils : i Fr. Canadian Catholic male 
employee. Nationalities of inmates : 6 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian males ; i Catholic Irish male ; i Catholic Irish 
male b in C. 35 St Margaret st. 

St Gabriel Academy for boys, built of stone. It is 
under the direction of the Reverend Brothers of the Chris- 
tian Schools. First director Rev. Brother Andaine ; 
present director Rev. Brother Theodulph ; 7 reverend 
brother teachers ; 2 secular teachers ; 3 Catholic male em- 
ployees ; 412 Catholic malepupiU. Nationalities; 6 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian males ; 2 Catholic French males ; 2 Catholic 
Irish males. 350 Centre st. 

Acadhnie St Denis , built of stone ; and established by 
the Reverend Sisters of the Congregation of Notre Dame, as 
a school for girls. First lady superioress Reverend Mother 
St Gabriel ; present lady superioress Reverend Mother 
Aglae ; 18 reverend sister nuns ; 300 Catholic female pupils, 
Nationnlities of inmates : 23 Catholic Fr. Canadian fe- 
males ; 5 Catholic Irish females ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian 
male. 37 St Denis st. 

Academic St Antoine, built of brick ; founded in 1867, by 
the Ladies of the Congregation of Notre Dame, for the 
higher education of young girls. First Lady Superioress 
Reverend Sister St Michael ; present Lady Superioress 
Reverend Sister Ste Marguerite-Marie; 10 Reverend Sister 
teachers; 99 Catholic Fr. Canadian female pupils ; 5 Pro- 
testant female pupils; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian female 
employees ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male employee. Na- 
tionalities of inmates : 9 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 
I Catholic Fr. Canadian male ; 3 Protestant English 
females b in C; i Protestant German female b in C. 854 
Lagauchetiere st. 

St Patrick's Academy, built of stone ; established in 
1850, by the Rev. Patrick Dowd, P.S.S. It is under the 
direction of the Reverend Ladies of the Congregation of 
Notre Dame, for the education of girls ; superioress Rev. 
Mother St Aloysius ; 12 reverend sister teachers ; 2 Ca- 
tholic female secular teachers ; 3 Catholic female employees ; 

I Catholic male employee ; 400 Catholic female day pupils ; 
3 Catholic boarding pupils. Nationalities of inmates : 4 Ca- 
tholic Fr. Canadian females; 2 Catholic Irish females; 

II Catholic Irish femiles b in C ; 3 Catholic English 
females b in C. 79 St Alexander st. 

Visitation Academy, built of stone ; founded in 1833, by 
the Gentlemen of the Seminary of St. Sulpice, as a school 
for girls. It is under the direction of the Ladies of the 
Congregation of Notre Dame. First Lady Superioress 
Reverend Sister Ste Barbe ; present Lady Superioress Reve- 
rend Sister Ste Olive ; 12 sisters; 4 novices ; 17 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian female teachers ; 828 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
female pupils; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian female employees ; 
I Catholic Fr. Canadian male employee. Nationalities 
of inmates: i7Catholic Fr, Canadian females; i Catholic 
Fr. Canadian male; 2 Catholic Irish females b in C. 179 
Craig St. 



64 



Lovell's Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



Academic St Ignace, built of stone ; founded in 1871, by 
the Reverend Mere Marie de St Alphonse, to educate 
•young girls. First Reverend Mere Superieure Soeur de 
St Henri ; present Reverend Mere Superieure M. de St 
Charles Boiromee ; 4 nuns ; 2 novices ; i Catholic Fr. 
Canadian male employee ; 3 boarders ; 100 pupils. Natio- 
nalities of inmates : 109 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 
I Catholic Fr. Canadian male. 91 St Hubert st. 

Acadeviy , hnWx of stone; established in 1869 as a school 
for young ladies ; conducted by Madame Marchand ; 10 
Catholic Fr. Canadian female teachers ; 293 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian female pupils ; 2 Protestant female pupils ; 4 Ca- 
tholic female employees ; i Catholic male employee. N.-i- 
tionalities of inmates : 5 Catholic Fr .Canadian females ; 

1 Catholic Fr. Canadian male. 62 St Hubert st. 
Academie du Sacre Caur, built of stone; founded in 1878, 

by the Catholic Board of School Commissioners, as a school 
for boys, under the directio.i of the Rev. Brothers of the 
Christian Brothers Schools. First director Rev. Brother 
Austin; present director Rev. Brother Louis : 4 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian female teachers; 8 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
male teachers; 862 Catholic Fr. Canadian male pupils; 2 
Catholic l''r. Canadian male employees. Plessis stand 380 
Maisonneuvest. 

Leduc' s Academy, built of stone ; founded in 1886 as a 
commercial school for ladies and gentlemen. First and 
present principal Zotiqiie Leduc ; i Catholic female 
teacher ; i Catholic male teacher ; 3 Catholic female pupils ; 

2 Protestant female pupils; 2 Catholic male pupils; 4 
Protestant male pupils. Nationalitiesof inmates ; 5 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian females ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male.. 85 
St Constant st. 

Academie Ste Marie, built of brick ; established in 1881, 
as a model school for girls and young boys, under the super- 
vision of the Catholic Board of School Commissioners. 
First and present principal Miss Ida Labelle ; 6 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian female teachers ; 123 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
female pupils; 57 Catholic Fr Canadian male pupils. 
Nationalitiesof inmates ; 6CatholicFr. Canadian females ; 
4 Catholic Fr. Canadian males. 174 Amherst st. 

Miss Cronin's English, French and Music Academy, 
built of stone ; established in 1862, under the control of the 
Catholic School Commissioners. First and present princi- 
pal Miss Anna Louisa Cronin ; 3 Catholic Fr. Canadian fe- 
male teachers ; 47 Catholic Fr. Canadian female pupils ; 61 
Protestant female pupils; 38 Catholic Fr. Canadian male 
pLipils ; iCatholic Irish female employee. 1428 Notre Dame. 

Academie Covniierciale Catholique de Montreal, built of 
stone in 1871. First and present principal U. E Archam- 
bault ; 15 professors; 500 scholars ; 4 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
employees. Nationalities of professors : 9 Catholic Fr. 
Canadians; 2 Catholic French ; 3 Protestant English; i 
Catholic Irish. Plateau av, 1999 St Catherine st. 

Acadeijiie St Jean Baptiste, built of stone in 1884 ; 
founded by Rev. Magloire Auclair, as a commercial school 
for boys. It is under the direction of the Clerics of St Via- 
teur. First and present superior Rev. Frere J. A. Desjar- 
dins ; 14 brother teachers ; 21 Catholic pupils as boarders; 
913 pupils as day scholars ; 4 Catholic employees; 40 in- 
mates. Nationalities: 40 Fr. Canadians. 786 Sanguinet st. 

Academie St Joseph, built of brick in 1882, by the Cath- 
olic School Commissioners, as a day school for boys. First 
director Rev. Z. N. Blais, C.S.C. ; present director Rev. 
Brother J. Everiste, C.S.C. : 8 brother teachers ; 427 Cath- 
olic male pupils ; 2 Catholic female employees ; 2 Catholic 
male employees ; 36 inmates Nationalities : 36 Fr. Cana- 
dians. 265 Desery st. 

Academie Ste Angele, built of stone in 1888 ; founded by 
the Reverend Sisters of St Anne, as a boarding and day 
school for young ladies. First and present lady superioress 
Reverend Sister Marie Pacifique ; 21 reverend sisters 
teachers; 96 Catholic female boarding pupils ; i Protestant 
female boarding pupil; 72 Catholic female d.iy pupils; i 
Protestant female day pupil ; 4 Catholic female employees ; 
I Catholic male employee; Nationalities of inmates : 112 
'. Catholic Fr. Canadian pupils ; 5 Catholic American pupils ; 
. s Catholic Irish pupils b in C ; i Protestant English pupil ; 
466 St Antoine st. 

Academie St Urbain, built of stone ; founded by the 
Reverend Ladies of the Congregation of Notre Dame, in 1890, 
as a ladies' school. It is self supporting. First lady superior 
Reverend Sister St Nativity of Jesus; present lauy superior- 
ess ; Reverend Sister St Honore ; S nuns; i novice; i lay 
nun ; 80 female pupils ; 2 Catholic female employees ; 
Nationality : 13 c'r. Canadians. 456 St Urbain st. 

Academie St Anne, built of stone, founded in 1857 under 
the direction of Rev. Laiies of the Congregation of Notre 



Dame of Montreal as a school for girls. First lady supe- 
rioress Reverend Sister St. Agnes ; present lady superioress 
Reverend Sister St. Alphonsus of Ligouri ; 10 nuns ; 350 
Catholic female pupils ; 2 Catholic female employees ; i 
Catholic male employee ; 14 Catholic inmates. Nation- 
alities : 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 9 Catholic Irish 
Canadian females ; 2 Catholic English Canadian females ; 
I Catholic American female. 102 McCord st. 

Academie St Joseph Convent, built of stone ; founded 
in 1867 by Rev. Ladies of the Congregation of Notre Dame, 
as a high school for girls. It is supported by a small 
government grant and the industries ol the sisterhood. 
First lady superioress Rev. Sister St. Calixte ; present lady 
superioress Rev. Sister St. Mary of the Crucifi.\ ; 11 sisters; 
6 novices ; 2 Catholic female employees ; i Catholic male 
employee; 680 Catholic female pupils ; 20 Catholic inmates. 
Nationalities ; 17 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 2 Catholic 
Irish females ; i Catholic French Canadian male. 2353 Notre 
Dame st. 

Academie dc Si Louis de Gonzague, built in 1879; 
founded by Reverend Ladies of Charity of the Good 
Shepherd as a boarding and day school for girls. First 
lady superioress Reverend Sister St. Francis de Sales ; 
present lady superioress Reverend Sister St. Francis de 
Borgia; 30 nuns ; 8 Catholic female employees ; i Catholic 
male employee ; 99 Catholic female pupil boarders ; i 
Protestant female pupil boarder ; 80 Catholic female day 
pupils; 139 Catholic female inmates; i Protestant femalo 
inmate. Nationalitiesof inmates : 109 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
females; 23 Catholic English females ; 6 Catholic American 
females; i Protestant English female; 1 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian male. 405 Sherbrookest. 

Academie St Urbain, hmXt of stone ; established in 1890 
by Reverend Ladies of the Congregation of Notre Dame, 
First lady superioress Rev. Sister of the Nativity of Jesus; 
present lady superioress Rev. Sister St. Honore; 8 rev. 
sister teachers ; i novice ; i lay sister; 80 Catholic female 
pupils; 4 Protestant female pupils; 2 Catholic female 
employees ; i Catholic male employee. Nationalities ; 12 
Catholic Fr. Canadian females; i Catholic Fr. Canadian 
male. 45 St Urbain st. 

Academie Bourgeois, built of- brick in 1877, by the Reve- 
rend Ladies of the Congregation of Notre Dame, as a day 
school for young girls. First lady superioress Reverend 
Sister St Athanase ; present lady superioress Reverend 
Sister St Dosithee ; 19 reverend sister teachers ; 2 novices : 
963 Catholic Fr. Canadian female pupils ; 2 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian female employees Nationalities of inmates : 22 
Catholic Fr. Canadians ; i Protestant English female b in 
C. 1051 Ontario st. 

Academie St Leon, built of stone ; founded in 18S5, by the 
Reverend Ladies of the Congregation of Notre Dame, for 
higher education of girls. First lady directress Rever- 
end Sister St Ali.\ ; present lady directress Reverend Sister 
St Gustave : 10 reverend sister teachers ; i novice ; 188 
Catholic Fr. Canadian female pupils; 2 Protestant female 
pupils; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian female employees; 2 
Catholic Fr. Canadian male employees. Nationalitiesof 
female inmates ; 15 Catholic Fr. Canadian. 115 Cadieux st. 

Aca iemie Marie Rose, built of stone in 1876 ; founded by 
Reverend Sisters of the Holy Names of Jesus and Mary, for 
the higher education of young girls. First lady superioress 
Reverend Sister Marie Ste Apollonie ; present lady super- 
ioress Reverend Sister Ste Felicite ; 23 sisters ; 4 lay sisters ; 
60 Catholic Fr, Canadian female boarders; 176 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian female pupils ; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian fe- 
male employees ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male employee. 
Nationalities of inmates : i Catholic Fr. Canadian male ; 3 
Catholic Irish females bin C; 85 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
emales. 392 Rachel st. 

Academic Si Edouard, built of brick ; founded in 1885, by 
the Reverend Sisters of the Holy Cross, as a school for 
young girls. First and present lady superioress Reverend 
Sisier Marie St Dorothy ; 8 sisters ; 357 Catholic Fr. Ca- 
nadian female pupils. Nationalities of inmates : it Catholic 
Fr. Canadian females ; 4 Protestant English females. 105 
Maii^onneuve st. 

Academie Ville Marie, built of brick; opened in 1887, 
as a mi.\ed school. First and present lady superintendent 
Mme Eliza Desrivieres ; i Catholic female teacher ; 14 
Catholic female pupils ; 14 Citholic male pupils. 168^ St 
Denis st. 

Academy /or Young Children ,hu\\l of brick ; opened in 
1884, by the first and pre';ent principal, Miss McKay; 4 
Catholic female teachers; 46 Catholic female pupils ; 3 Pro- 
testant female pupils ; 46 Catholic male pupils; 2 Protestant 
male pupils; 4 Jewish female pupils; 2 Jewish male pupils. 



LovelVs Historic Report of Census of Montreal, 



65 



Nationalities of inmates : i Irish Catholic ; 4 Irish Catho- 
lics b in C ; i Catholic Belgian male b in C. 58 German st. 
Aciidemy /or Young Girls and Boys, built ot brick; 
established in 18S3. first ami present lady principal Mme 
Marie Louise Gravel ; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian female 
teachers ; 35 Catholic Fr. Canadian female pupils ; 2S Fr. 
Canadian male pupils ; 2 Protestant male pupils ; i Jewish 
male pupil ; 4 inmates; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian females : 
I Catholic Fr. Canadian female employee ; i Catholic Fr. 
Canadian male employee. Nationalities of inmate"; : 3 Catho- 
lic Fr. Canadian females; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male. 
220 St Christophe st. 

Couzu-ni Si Edoti.ird Actidemie, foun ed in 1885 by the 
Reverend Ladies of the Holy Cross, for the higher educa- 
tion of girls. First and present lady superioress Reverend 
Sister Marie St Djrothy ; 9 sisters ; 9 Catholie Fr. Cana- 
dian females. 105 Maisonneuve st. 

Couvent Mcirie Rose Academic, built of stone in 1876 ; 
founded by the Reverend Sisters of the Holy Names of 
Jesus and Mary, for the higher ediic ition of young girls. 
First lady superioress Reverend Sister Mane St Apollo- 
nie ; present lady superioress Reverend Sister Ste Felicite ; 
23 nuns; 2 lay sisters; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian female 
eraDloyees. Nationalities of inmates : 27 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian females. 392 Rachel st. 

Pensionnat Ste Catherine Academic , built of stone in 
1S79 ; founded by Reverend Ladies of the Congregation of 
Notre Dame, as a boarding school for young girls. Self- 
supporting. First lady superioress Reverend Sister Ste 
Dorothy ; present lady superioress Reverend Sister St Bar- 
thelemy ; 16 nuns ; 4 Catholic fe nale employees; i Catholic 
Fr. Canadian male employee. Nationalities of inmates : 21 
Catholic Fr. Canadian";. 754 St Catherine st. 

Mrs. Viger' s Academy, h\\\\\.oi\>x'\c\L: established in 1875, 
as a day school for young children. First and present lady 
principal Mme. Maria Viger ; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
female teachers ; 23 Catholic Fr. Canadian female pupils ; 
30 Catholic Fr. Canadian male pupils : 8 inmates ; 7 Catho- 
lic Fr. Cana lian females: i Catholic Fr. Canadian male. 
Nationalities of inmates : i Catholic Italian female ; 6 
Catholic Fr. Canadian females; i Catholic Fr. Canadian 
male. 87 St Christophe St. ■ 

Ladies Acade}ny,\>S\\x. of brick ; established 1870. First 
and present principal Miss Phelonise Thibadeau ; 4 
Catholic female teachers; 2dd Catholic female pupils. 
Nation Uities of inmates : 4 Catholic Fr. Canadian females. 
15S Cadieux nr Roy. 

French and English Academy, built of brick ; established 
in 1875 as a day school for yo.mg ladies. First and present 
principal Maderaoi-elle Eleanor Thiboieau ; 4 Catholic 
female teachers ; 200 Catholic female pupils. 197 Clia- 
tham St. 

Mrs. M-iir's Academy, 'huilt of stone, opened in i836, 
on St Antoin^ st, as a day school for yo.ing children. First 
and present principal Mrs. A. B. M lir ; i3 Protestant 
female pupils; 12 Protestant male pupils: 3 Protestant 
English female inmates. 151 L isignan n St Antoine st. 

Misses O'Brien S^ Rapetti' s English and French 
Academy, built of stone ; established 1887. First prin- 
cipal Mrs. Cornwall ; present principals Miss Leonora 
T. O'Brien and Seraphina Rapetti; 20 Catholic girls; 7 
Catholic boys ; i Protestant boy pupil ; 2 Catholic female 
inmates. Nationalities : i Catholic American Italian female ; 
I Catholic Spanish female. 272 St Antoine st n Guy st. 



CATHOLIC SCHOOLS. 
There are thirty-one C.\tholic Schools in 
Montreal. January, 189 1. 

St Patrick's School, built of stone ; establ'shed in 1840, 
by the Gentlemen of the Seminary of St. Sulpice as a boys' 
school. First director Rev. Brother Adelbertus ; pre.seat 
director Rev. Brother Ulric ; 6 reverend brother teachers ; 
350 Catholic male pupils. Nationalities of inmates : 24 
reverend brothers, — 13 Catholic Fr. Canadians ; 6 Irish b in 
C. ; 2 Americans ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male employee. 
SoCotte St. 

St Ann's School, built of stone ; established in 1863. It 
is under the control of the Rev. Brothers of the Christian 
Schools. First director Rev. Brother Servillian ; present 
director Rev. Brother Arnold; ii reverend brother tea- 
chers ; 2 Catholic ma'e employees : 600 Catholic male 
pupils. Nationalities of inmates : 3 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
males; 10 Catholic Irish males. 113 Young st. 



St Lawrence School, hnWlofslonc; estabUshed in 1837, 
by the Gentlemen of the Seminary of St Sulpice. It is 
under the direction of the Brothers of the Christian Schools. 
First director Rev. Brother Aidant ; present director Rev. 
Brother Ulric ; visitor Rev. Brother Flamian ; assistant 
visitor Rev. Brother Alphonsus ; procurator Rev. Brother 
Probatus ; 7 reverend brother teachers; 2 male lay teach- 
ers ; 2 Catholic male emp'oyees ; 500 Catholic male 
pupils. 50 Cotte St. 

St yacqucs School, built of stone; established in 1850, by 
the Gentlemen of the Seminary of St Sulpice ; directed by 
the Reverend Brothers of the Christian Schools. Principal 
Rev. Brother Richarius ; 8 resident brother teachers ; i 
Catholic male employee; i Catholic female employee; 
40D Catholic male pupils. 117 St Denis st. 

St Bridget's School, built of brick ; established in 1845. 
It is under the control of the Catholic Board of School Com- 
missioners, directed by the Rev. Brothers of the Christian 
Schools. First director Rev. Brother Aidian ; present 
director Rev. Brother Andre; 12 reverend brother teachers; 
2 Catholic male employees ; 800 Catholic male pupils. Na- 
tionalities of inmates : 10 Fr. Canadian Catholic males ; 2 
Irish Catholic males; i Catholic Irish male b in C. 133 
Dorchester st. 

Champlain School, built in 1870 ; and rebuilt of stone in 
1890, by the Catholic Board of School Commissioners as a 
school for boys. First principal R. Martineau ; present 
principal H. O. Dore ; 13 Catholic male teachers; 655 
Catholic male pupils ; 2 Protestant male pipils ; i Catholic 
male employee ; 6 inmates. Nationalities: 3 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian females ; 3 Catholic Fr. Canadian males. 172 
FuUum St. 

Belmont School, built of stone and founded in 1877 by 
the Catholic Board .of School Commissioners, as a commer- 
cial school for boys. First and present principal P. L. 
O'Donoughue ; 9 Catholic male teachers ; 361 Catholic and 
4 Protestant male scholars ; 2 employees. Nationalities: i 
Catholic Fr. Canadian male ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian 
female. 245 Guy st. 

Olier School, built of stone and founded in 1877 by the 
Catholic Board of School Commissioners, as a Commer- 
cial school for boys First and prseent principal Louis 
Antoine Primeau; 10 Cathol'C maie teachers; i Catholic 
male employee : 494 Catholic male pupils ; 6 Protestant 
male pupils. Nationalities : 4 Catholic Fr. Canadian fe- 
males; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian males ; 6 inmates. 24 Roy St. 

Sxrsfield School, built of stone ; founded in 1890 by the 
Catholic Board of School Commissioners, as a Commercial 
schools for boys. First principal H. C. O'Donoghue: 
present principal J. T. Anderson; 9 Catholic male teach- 
ers; 443 Catholic male pupils; 37 Protestant male pu- 
pils ; I Catholic male employee. Nationalities : 3 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian females ; 3 Catholic Fr. Canadian males ; 6 
inmates. Cor of Grand Trunk and Centre sts. 

Sarsfield School Evening Classes, under the control of 
Montreal Night School Committee. Esiablished in 10S9 
for evening instruction of working men and boys. First 
and present principal Mr. J. T. Ander>;on ; 13 Catholic 
male teachers; 2 Protestant male teachers ; total number of 
pupils 467. 97 Grand Trunk st. 

School of the Immaculate Conception, built of brick in 
i886,by the Jesuit Fathers. Tne girls are under the direc- 
tion of three sisters of ihe Holy Names of Jesus and Mary ; 
Reverend Sister Marie Cornelie, superioress ; 2 sisters ; i 
lay teacher ; the boys are under the direction of 4 Lamenai- 
pian brothers. Rev. Brother Norbert, director ; 3 brothers ; 
■ 30 Catholic male pupils ; 207 Catholic female pupils. Cor 
Papineau road and Rachel st. 

Pensionnat de la Congregation de Notre Dame, built 
of stone in iSSi, founded by Rev. Ladies of the Congrega- 
tion of Notre Dame as a day and boarding school for girts. 
First lady superioress Rev. Sister St. Dorothy ; present 
lady superioress Rev. Sister St. Barthelemy ; 16 rev. 
sister teachers; 4 Catholic female employees ; i Catholic 
male employee; 700 Catholic female pmils ; 127 Catholic 
inmates. Nationalities : 99 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 
I Catholic Fr. Canadian male ; 24 Catholic Irish Canadian 
females; 3 Catholic English Canadian females. 754 St 
Catherine st. 

St Lawrence School, built of brick in 1850! It is under 
the direction of the Ladies of the Congregat-on of Notre 
Dame, as a school for girls. Lady superioress Reverend 
Sister Ste Odile : 6 sisters ; 2 novices : 290 Catholic Fr 
Canadian female pupils ; 40 Irish Catholic female pupils 
in C. 1966 St Catherine St. 



Montcalm School, founded in i860, by the Catholic Board 
of School Commissioners. First principal Frs. Xavier 
Desplaines ,• present principal A. D. Lacroix ; 9 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian teachers ; 433 Catholic male pupils ; 4 Protes- 
tant male pupils ; 3 Jew male pupils ; i Catholic employee. 
Nationalities of inmates : 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 
2 Catholic Fr. Canadian males ; i Protestant American 
male ; 1 Protestant Scotch male. 184 and 186 Craig st and 
20 Montcalm st. 

St Jean Baptiste Parochial School, built of stone in 1876 ; 
conducted by the Reverend Sisters of the Holy Names of 
Jesus and Mary. First and present directress Reverend 
Sister Ste Felicite ; 7 sister teachers ; 567 Catholic female 
pupils. 392 Rachel st. 

Ecole St Pierre, built of stone in 1887, as an educational 
establishment for boys ; conducted by Les Freres Maristes. 
First and present principal Rev. Brother Surius ; 12 
brother teachers ; 350 Catholic Fr. Canadian male pupils- 
It is a self-supporting establishment, receiving no grant 
from the Government or School Commissioners. Cor St 
Rose and Panet sts. 

St Joseph' s School, built of brick in i860 by Reverend 
Ladies of the Holy Names of Jesus and Mary, as a day 
school for young girls. First lady directress Reverend 
Sister St Mary Augustin ; present lady directress Reverend 
Sister Marie Ludivine; 8 sisters; i Catholic male em- 
ployee ; 533 Catholic female pupils ; 2 Protestant female 
pupils. 17 Desery st. 

St yoiepk's School, built of brick in 1873, founded by 
the Rev. Brothers of the Christian Schools in 1865 as a boys 
school. First principal Rev. Brother Conall ; present 
principal Rev. Brother Maurilius ; 14 Rev. brother teach- 
ers ; 600 Catholic male pupils. Nationalities: 8 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian males ; i Catholic English male b in C. ; 3 
Catholic French males; i Catholic Irish male; i Catholic 
German male. 14 inmates. 322 Richmond and 141 St 
Martin sts. 

Mons. Merieric Lanctofi Commercial, French, English 
and Spanish School, built of stone, founded in i88o. First 
and present principal Mons, M. Lanctot ; 1 Catholic male 
teacher; 12 Catholic male pupils; i Jewish male pupil. 
Nationalities : i Catholic Fr. female ; i Catholic Fr. male ; 
2 inmates. 229 St Denis st. 

Miss Apolline Ethier^s Model School, built of brick ; 
established in 1889. First and present principal Miss 
Apolline Ethier ; i Catholic female teacher ; 3 Catholic 
female pupils ; 15 Protestant female pupils ; 2 Catholic male 
pupils. Nationality of inmates : 3 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
females; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male. 85 St Andre st. 

Miss McCee' s Select Private School, built of brick ; 
established in 1881. First and present principal Miss 
Mary McGee ; 2 Catholic female teachers ; 12 Catholic 
female pupils ; 17 Protestant male pupils ; 10 Catholic male 
pupils ; 21 Protestant male pupils. Nationalities of 
inmates ; 2 Catholic American females ; i Protestant Eng- 
lish female; i Protestant English male. Prince Arthur 
bet St Hypolite and St Dominique sts. 

Mount St Louis Institute , built of stonein 1887; founded 
-J the Rev. Brothers of the Christian Brothers Schools as 
a commercial and scientific college. First superior Rev. 
Brother Andrew ; present superior Rev. Brother N. Denis ; 
39 brother teachers ; 230 Catholic Fr. Canadian male pupils ; 
190 English pupils; 18 Catholic Fr. Canadian male em- 
ployees. 444Sherbrookest. 

htaitrise St Pierre-, built of stone in i86g ; the residence 
of Rev. Freres Maristes. First and present Superior Rev. 
Brother Surias ; 12 Catholic male teachers ; Catholic 

pupils; Nationalities of inmates : 2 Catholic Fr. Cana- 
dians ; 2 Catholic Irish ; 8 Catholic Fr. 109 Visitation st. 

St Alphonsus de Ligouri School, built of brick in 1890, 
for girls and boys ; under direction of the Redemptorist 



by 



Fathers and Ladies of the Congregation of [Notre Dame. 
First lady directress Reverend Mother St Claude ; i reve- 
rend sister ; i Catholic female teacher ; 22 Catholic female 
pupils ; 12 Catholic male pupils ; i Catholic female employee. 
Nationalities of inmates; 1 Catholic Fr. Canadian female; 
I Catholic Scotch female b in C ; i Catholic Irish female ; 
I Catholic Irish female b in C. 120 Conway st. 

St yatnes Christian Brothers School, Brother Richa- 
rus, principal ; 8 brothers ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male 
teacher ; 490 pupils. 117 St Denis st. 

Ch ristian Brothers Monastery , built of stone ; founded in 

1878. First rev. superior Brother Austin; present rev. 
superior Brother Louis ; 7 brothers; i law teacher; 4 female 
teacher ; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian male employee. Nation- 
alities of inmates: 9 Catholic Fr. Canadians. 383 Plessis st. 

Christian Brothers School, built of stone ; founded in 

1879, by the Rev. brothers of the Christian Brothers Schools 
for the education of young boys. First and present supe- 
rior Rev. Brother Louis; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male 
teacher ; 4 Catholic Fr. Canadian female teachers ; 490 
Catholic male pupils. 181 Lagauchetiere st. 

French, English and Music Classes ; founded in 1875. 
First and present principal Mrs. Philomene Quevillon; 
28 Catholic Fr. Canadian female pupils; 6 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian male pupils. Nationalities of inmates : 5 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian females ; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian males. 
172 14 St Hubert St. 

Montreal School 0/ Medicine and Surgery, founded 
in 1843 ; incorporated in 1845. First president Dr. William 
Sutherland ; present president Dr. Wm. H. Hingston ; 
registrar Dr. L. D. Mignault. Since 1867 it has been 
affiliated with Victoria University of Cobourgj in virtue of 
which affiliation it has been enabled to give degrees of 
Doctor of Medicine and Master of Surgery. Recently a 
bill was presented in the Legislature to increase its corpo- 
rative capacity and passed. The effect of this bill is to 
make all the members of the Laval Faculty of Medicine in 
Montreal members of the Corporation of the Montreal 
School of Medicine and Surgery, and in the session 
1891-2 the Corporation will give medical teaching to all 
students who have or would have followed the lectures of 
either of the pre-existing Corporations, and the degrees in 
Medicine will be given by Laval University of Quebec. 
It has a teaching staff' of 23 Catholic professors and 
300 Catholic students. The Institutions controlled by 
these faculties are Hotel Dieu and Hopital Notre Dame, 
various dispensaries and the Maternite de la Misericorde. 
Nationalities of inmates : 1 Catholic Fr. Canadian female ; 
I Catholic Fr. Canadian male. Pine av. 

Ecole Veterinaire Laval, built of brick ; founded in 
1886, by V. T. Daiibigny, M.D., Laval; incorporated in 
1889, for the medical treatment of horses, cattle, dogs, 
&c. First and present director Dr. V. T. Daubigny ; 6 
Catholic professors ; 27 Catholic pupils ; 2 Catholic Fr. Can- 
adian male employees. It is supported by an annual grant 
from the Quebec Government. There is a dissecting room, 
brick stable for 12 horses; i sleigh and 2 four-wheeled 
carriages belonging to the establishment. 378 and 380 
Caaig St. 

Refortnatory School of St P'incent de Paul, founded in 
1873 by Rev. Brother Eusebe and directed by the Brothers 
of Charity of St Vincent de Paul, for the reformation of 
youthful criminals. First superior Rev. Bro. Eusebe; pre- 
sent superior Rev. Brother Hilduard ; 32 Brothers ; 31 
Catholic male employees ; 317 Catholic male inmates con- 
victed ; 2 Jewish male inmates convicted ; 21 Catholic 
male inmates boarders. Nationalities : 274 Catholic French 
Canadian males ; i Catholic French male ; 4 Catholic Eng- 
lish males ; 2 Cathc He Scotch males ; 30 Catholic English 
males bin C. ; 7 Catholic American' males b in C. ; 12 
Catholic American males; 4 Catholic Irish males^binC. ; 
6 Catholic Irish males. Total number of inmates 403. 1189 
Mignonne st. 



LovelVs Historic Report of Census of Mcntreal. 



67 



PROTESTANT CHUECHES. 



ANGLICAN CHURCHES, 



Name of Church. 



of 



Present Clergyman, 



1 Christ Church Ca hedral 
'Z Trinity Church .......... 

3 St George's Church. . 

4 St Stephen's Church. .. 

5 ;St James the Apostle... 

6 St John the Eviingeli t. 

7 ;St Luke's Church 

8 St Martin's Church .... 

9 1st Juile's Church 

10 St ."Nlarv's Church 

11 St Mathias" Church 

12 [St Thomas Church 

13 L'Eglise du K6Jempteur 

14 Grace Churcli 

15 X\\ Saints Clmrch 

16 Rushbrook St Mission Room.i 

17 Bourgeois St Mission Room... 



2205 St Catherine 

26 St Denis. 

127 O.-iborue 

'ISI College 

j2.5o!l St Catherine. 

1743 Ontario. 

1113 Dorchester.. . 
1 472 St Urbain.... 

80 Coursol 

;!■) Marlborougli.. 

Churchill av 

1036 Xotre Dame. 

123 Chatham 

458 Wellington. . 

St Denis 

Rushbrjok I 

Bourgeois I 



Stone 
Stone 
.Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Wood 
Stone I 
Brick 
Brick 
Brick! 



1859 
1862 
1870 
1S42 
l'*64 
1882 
1853 
1874 
1876 



1875 

1341 

1879 

Is-O 

1890 

18 

1890 



Rev. J. G. Norton, D.D. 

Rev. Canon W. F. Mills. 

Very Rev. J. Carinichael 

Ven. Lewis Evans 

Rev. J. Ellegood 

; Rev. E. Wood 

Rev. T. E. Cunningham. 
!Rev. G. O. Troop 

R-ev. J. H. Di.\on 

Rev A Bareham 

Rev. E. BusheU 

Rev. Canon Henderson. . . 

Rev. D. Lariviere 

Rev. John Ker 

Rev. H. J. Evans 

I Mr. Chas. Manning 

iMr. W. C. Blake 



N?-of iCongre 
Km- I pation. 
ployees 



3009 

2250 

2500 
800 

1000 
750 

1225 
500 

1500 
500 
300 
250 
160 

2000 
150 
100 
100 



T.here are fifteen Anglican Churches and two Mission Rooms in Montreal. January, 1891. 

Right Reverend William Ben.nett Bond, LL.D., Lord Bishop of Montreal; 
Vekv Reverend James Carmichael, M.A., D.C.L., Dean of Montreal, and Rector of St George's Church. 



Christ Church Cathedral, originally, built of stone in 
1814 on Notre Dame street. Rev Jacob Mountain, D.D., 
elder brother of the Right Rev. Bishop Mountain, first 
minister and rector. It was destroyed by fire in 1856 and 
rebuilt of stone in 1859 on St Catherine street. The first 
congregation of the Church of England and Ireland was 
formed in 1789. Right Rev. Bishop Stuart was the first 
bishop, and was succeeded by Right Rev. Bishop Moun- 
tain, Most Rev. Francis Fulford, D D., Lord Bishop of 
Montreal and Metropolitan, Ri5ht Rev. Bishop O.'cenden, 
and the present Lord Bishop of Montreal, the Right Rev. 
William Bennett Bond, LL.D. The first minister and 
rector was Rev. John Bethune, D.D. ; present minister and 
rector Rev. John George Norton, D.D. ; i assistant clergy- 
man ; ;; employees ; 3033 congregation. St Catherine bet 
Union av and University st. 

Trinity Church, built of stone in 1840, on St Pail near 
Bonsecours street, by Major Wm. Plenderleath Christie. 
First bishop the Right Rev. George Jehoshaphat Mountain ; 
first minister Rev. Mark Willoughby. The Church was 
sold in 1859. and the present Trinity Church was built of 
stone commenced in 1862 and completed in 1865 on St Denis 
street. The Most Rev. Francis Fulford, D.D., Lord Bishop 
of Montreal and M2tropolitan ; first minister and rector 
Rev. Charles Bancroft, D.D., LL.D. The Right Rev. 
William Bennett Bond, LL.D., is the present Lord Bishop 
of Montreal : present minister and rector Rev. Canon W. 
F. Mills, B.D. ; I assistant clergyman ; 2 employees ; 2250 
congregation. 26 St Denis cor D.ibord st facing Viger sq. 

St George' s Church was built of stone : opened on 
the 30th June, 1843, on St Joseph st, now called Notre 
Dame street. It was sold, and the present St George's 
Church built. The latter was opened on 9th October, 1870. 
First minister and rector Rev. William T. Leach, D.D.; he 
was succeeded by Rev. William Bennett Bond, now Lord 
Bishop of Montreal ; present minister and rector Very Rev. 
James S. Carmichael, M..4l., D.C. L., Dean of Montreal ; i 
asisstant minister ; i lay assistant ; 8 licensed lay readers ; 
3 employees ; 2500 connected with the congregation. Cor 
Osborne and Windsor sts facing Dominion sq. 

St Stephen s Church, built of stone in 1842 First min- 
ister and rector Rev. Dr. Falloon ; present minister and 
rector Ven. Lewis Evans, M. -A.. .A.rchdeacon of Montreal ; 2 
employees ; 800 congregation. Cor College and Inspector sts. 

Church 0/ Si yames tlie Apostle, built of stone, in 1864, 
by Charles Phillips. First and present minister and rector 
Rev. Jacob Ellegood, M.A., Canon of Christ Church 
Cathedral ; i assistant minister ; 3 employees ; 1000 con- 
gregation. 2559 St Catherine cor B.shop st. 

St. yohn the Evangelist Church, built of brick in i860, 
on the corner of Djrchester and St. Urbain sts. In 1882 
this church was sold, and the present church was built of { 
stone. First minister and rector Rev. Edmund Wood, 
M.A. ; 2 assistant ministers ; 2 employees ; 750 congrega- | 
tion. Cor Ontario and St. Urbain sts. | 



St. Luke's Church, hnWx. of stone in 1853. First minis- 
ter and rector Rev. Canon Gilson ; present minister and 
rector Rev. T. E. Cunninjham, M.A.; 2 employees ; 1225 
congregation. 113 Dorchester st. 

St. Mirtin's Church, built of stone in 1874. First 
minister Rev. J. Philip DuMmilin, M.A ; present minister 
and rector, Rev. G.Osborne Troop, M.A.; i assistant cler- 
gyman ; 3 employees ; 500 congregation. 472 St Urbain cor 
Prince Arthur st. 

St yude's Church built of stone in 1876. First and 
present minister and rector Rev. James H.Dixon; i 
assistant clergyman ; 2 employees ; 1500 congregation. Cor 
Coursol and Vinet sts 

St Ma-y's Church, built of stone, on Marlborough st ; 
it was demolished in 1890, and is now in course of re-erection 
on a new site. First ministei and rector Rev. J Douglas 
Borthwick ; present minister and rector Rev. Arthur Bare- 
ham, B.A.; I employee ; 500 congregation. 39 Marlborough 
St. Services are now held in the iMission room on Notre Da- 
me st, bet Desery and Marlborough sts, during re-erection. 

St Mathias' C^arc/j, built of wood in 1875. First min- 
ister and rector Rev. Canon Empson, M.A. ; present min- 
ister and rector Rev.Edw.ird BusheU, M.A.,; 2 employees ; 
300 congregation. Cor Churchhill av and Cote St Antoine 
road. 

St Thomas Church was built of stone in 1841. by 
Tnomas Molson of .Montreal. First minister and rector Rev. 
William Thompson. It was destroyed by fire, and rebuilt 
of brick by Mr. .Molson. Last minister and rector the late 
Rev. Robert Lindsay, M. A.; present clergyman in charge 
Rev. Canon Henderson, D.D. ; i Protestant male em- 
ployee ; 250 congregation. 1036 Notre Dame st. 

L' Eglise du Redeinpteur, built of brick in 1879. First 
ministerand rector Rev. JosiahJ. Roy, B.A.; present min- 
ister and rector Rev. Dolard Lariviere, B..\.; i employee; 
160 congregation. 123 Chatham st. 

Grace Church, built of brick in 1870. First minister 
Rev. Samuel Belcher ; present minister Rev. John Ker, 
B.D. ; 3 employees ; 2000 congregation. 458 Wellington n 
Centre st. 

All Saints Church, h\i\\\. of brick in 1890. First and 
present minister Rev. H. J. Evans, M.A. ; 2 employees ; 
150 congregation. Cor St Denis and Marianne sts. 

Rushbrook Street Mission Room, in connection with 
Grace Church, opened in 18 ; conducted by Charles 
Manning ; i employee ; 100 congregation. Rushbrook n 
Hibernia st. 

Bourgeois Street Mission Room, in connection with 
Grace Church; opened in 1890; conducted by W. C. Blake ; 
I employee; 100 congregation. Bourgeois n Fa vardst. 



68 



LovelVs Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. 



No. 
1 



Name of Charch I Address. 

St. Andrew's Church Beaver Hall Hill 



Built 

Stoue 



Em- Congre- 

jloyees. gration. 



1851 



1050 



There is one KiRK of Scotland in Montreal. 
January, 189 i. 

St Andrezv' s Church was originally built of stone in 
1810, on St Helen street. First minister Rev. Alexander 



Present Clergryman. 

Rev. J. Edgar Hill.... i , 

Mathieson, D.D. The Church was sold in 1849, and the 
present St. Andrew's Church was erected in 185 1, on Beaver 
Hall hill; Rev. Dr. Maihiescn being the first minister ; pre- 
sent minister Rev. J Edgar Hill, M. A., B.D., Edin.; 3 Pro- 
tescant employees ; 1050 conijregation. 28 Beaver Hall hill. 



CANADA PRESBYTERIAN CHURCHES, 



St Paul's Church 

St Gabriel's Church 

Knox Church 

St John's Frjnch Pres. Ch... 

St Matthew's Church 

Calvin Church 

Chalmers Church 

layl)r Pres. Church 

St Mark's Church 

Stanley Street Church 

Erskine Church 

Crescent Street Church 

Eglise du Sauveur 

Lh Croix Church 

Me'ville Church ... 

Nazareth St Mission Hall.., 

Italian Pres. .\Iissi n 

\Taisonneuve Mis.^iO'i 

St Gabriel Mission Hall 

St Henri Pre.i. Mlssim Hall.. 

Victoria Mission Hall 

St Jeau Baptiste Mis.siou . . . . 



846 Dorchester. 
•iU8 St Catherine. 
887 Dorchester. . . 
1876 St Catherine. 
185 Congregation 
2565 Notre Dame 
504 St Lawiviice. 
99 Cham plain . . . 

128 William 

41 Stanley 

2368 St Catherine. 
955 Dorchester. . . 

90 Canning 

Hochelaga 

Cote St Ant. rd. . 
136 Welliu'Tton.. 
1786 St Catherine. 
1.50 Lecours av... 
Point St. Charles 
Notre Dame. . 
53 Conway . . 
144 Duflerin... 



Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Brick 
Brick 
Brick 
Stoue 
Brick 
Brick 
Brick 
Stone 
Stone 
Brick 
Brick 
Wood 
Brick 
Brick 
Brick 



Stone 
Brick 



1868 
1886 
1865 
1870 
1859 
1862 
1870 
1880 
1S69 
1873 
1866 
1878 
1876 
18S9 
1886 
1870 
1870 
1891 
18s9 
188J 



Rev. J. Barclay 

Rev. R Campbell 

Rev. James Fleck 

Rev. J. L. Morin 

Rev. W. R. Cruickshank. 

Rev. Wm. J.Smyth 

Rev. G. C. Heine.. 

Rev. Thos. Bennett. ... 

Rev. John Nichols 

Rev. F. M. Dewey 

Rev. A. J. Mowat 

Rev. A. B. Mackay, 



Rev. P. Duclos 

Rev. J. MacGillivray 



Rev. A. Jnternoscia 
Mr. E. Mackenzie.. . 



Mr. W. H Pickard ... 



Mr. G. W. Charles. . . 



1450 

800 

750 

300 

1000 

1100 

800 

625 

600 

600 

1050 

1250 

200 

300 

400 

100 

9) 

75 

60 

'"260 
80 



Ttiere are fifteen Canada Presbyterian 
Churches and seven Mission Halls in Mont- 
real. January, 1891. 

St. Paul's Church was formerly built of stone in 1834 on 
cor Recollet and Lemoine streets. It was sold in 1866, and a 
new church was built and completed in 1868, on Dorchester 
St. First minister Rev. Edward Black, D.D.; present 
minister Rev. James Barclay . M.A. Glasgow ; 4 Protestant 
employees; 1450 congregation. 846 Dorchester n St Moni- 
que St. 

St Gabriel Church, was built of stone, on St Gabriel st, 
in 1792. First minister Rev. John Young. This church 
was sold in 1886, and a new church bought on St Catherine 
St. First and present minister Rev. Robert Campbell, 
M. A., D.D. ; 3 Protestant employees; 800 congregation. 
2148 St Catherine opp City Councillors st. 

Knox Chwch, built of stone in 1865. For saventy-three 
years this congregation occupied the old StGabiiel Street 
Church and was known first as the Scotch Pre-byterian 
Church, later as St Gabriel St Church, .and afterwards as 
the Knox Church Congregation. It was first formed as a 
congregation in 1786 by Rev. John Bethune. The 
first church on S'. Gabriel atreel was built in i7C)2 and opened 
in same year, the first minister being the Rev. John 
Young. Tn 1865 the present church was built for the 
congregation (a new congregation being formed in the old 
building known as the St. Gabriel Church). Present minis- 
ter Rev. James Fleck, B. A.; 3 Protestant employees; 750 
congregation. 887 Dorchester cor Mansfield st. 

St yolin' s French Presbyterian Church (Russell Hall), 
built of brick in 1870. First minister Rev. Charles A. 
Doudiet; present minister Rev. Joseph L. Morin ; 2 assistant 
ministers ; 3 Protestant employees ; 300 congregation. 1876 
St Catherine n St Constant st. 

Melville Church, built of wood m 1886. First and pre- 
sent minister Rev. John MacGillivray ; 400 congregation. 
Cote St Antoine road. 

St Matikiw' s Church, built of brick in 1859. Fir.-st 
minister Rev. James Black ; present minister Rev. Wm. 
R. Cruickshank, B..'\. ; 2 Protestant employees; looocon- 
gregation. 185 Congregation st. St Matthew's new Church, 
corner Wellington and Bourgeois sts., built of stone, will be 
ready for occupation about June. 

Calvin Church, built of brick in 1862. First minister 
Rev. P. D. Muir ; present minister Rev. William James 
Smyth, D.D., B.Sc, Ph.D.; 2 Protestant employees; 
1 100 congregation. 2565 Notre Dame st. 



Chalmers Church, built of stone in 1870. Mission formed 
in 1863. First minister Rev. John Jones ; present min- 
ister Rev. George Colborne Heine, B.A. ; 2 Protestant 
employees; 800 congregation 504 St Lawrence above 
Sherbrooke st. 

Taylor Presbyterian Church, built of brick in 1880. 
First minister Rev. John Jones; present minister Rev. 
Thomas Bennett ; i employee : 625 congregation. 99 
Charaplain st. 

Si M.irk' s Church, built of brick in 1S69. First minister 
Rev.Wm.M. Black ; present minister Rev. John Nicholls ; 
2 Protestant employees ; 600 congregation. 128 William 
cor Dalhousie st. 

Stanley Street Church, built of brick in 1873. First 
minister Rev. Dr. Baxter, now in Scotland ; present 
minister Rev. Finlay M. D-wey, M.A. ; 2 Protestant em- 
ployees ; 600 congregation. Stanley st n Windsor Hotel. 

Erskine Church was originally built of sione in 1883, on 
Lagauchetiere st. It was sold in 1866, and the present church 
was built of stone on St Catherine st. First minister Rev. 
Wm. Taylor, D.D.; present minister Rev. A. J. Mowat ; 
I assistant minister ; 2 Protestant emplojees ; 1050 congre- 
gation. 2368 St Catherine cor Peel st. 

Crescent Street Church, built of stone in 1878. First 
and present minister Rev. A. B. Mackay, D.D. ; 2 assistant 
ministers ; 2 Protestant employees ; 1250 congregation. 955 
Dorchester cor Crescent st. 

Eglise du. Sauveur, built of brick in 1876. First minis- 
ter Rev. Charles Chiniquy ; present minister (no appoint- 
ment ; 2 Piotestant emploj'ees ; 200 congregation. 90 
Canning st. 

La Croix Church, built of brick in 1889. First and pre- 
sent minister Rev. P. Duclos; 3 Protestant employees; 300 
congregation. Hochelaga. 

Nazareth St Mission Hall, built of brick in 1870. 
Services are conducted by mis<:ionaries in connection with 
Crescent Street Presbyterian Ch\irch ; i Protestant em- 
ployee ; 100 congregation. 136 Wellington cor Nazareth st. 

Italian Presbyterian Mission, built of brick in 1870. 
First and present missionary Rev. Antonio Internoscia, 
I Protestantemployee; 90 congregation. 178681 Catherine st. 

Maisonneuve , a mission of Erskine Church Congrega- 
tion. The mission house is now being built of brick. 
Present missionary Mr. E. Mackenzie ; 75 congregation. 
150 Lecours av. 



LovelVs Historic Report of Census of Mon/ real. 



69 



Si Gabriel Mission Hall, in connection with St Ma- 
thew's Presbyterian Church ; opened in 1889 ; 1 Protestant 
employee : 60 attending Sabbath School and Evening 
Service. Point St Charles. 

St H,nri Presbyterian Mission Hall, built of stone, 
founded in i8?9. It is connected with Calvin Church and 
conducted by Mr. William H. Pickard ; i Protestant em- 
ployee. Notre Dame st n St Henri Tollgate. 



Victoria Mission Hall, in connection with St Matthew's 
Presbyterian Church ; i Protestant employee ; 200 congn- 
gation. 53 Conway st. 

St. Jean Bafitiste (French Presbyterian Mission), built 
of brick. Present missionary G. W. Charles, U. A. ; i Pro- 
testant employee ; 80 congregation. 144 Dufferin st. 



AMERICAN PRESBYTERIAN CHDBCHES. 



Niime (if Church. 1 .idcircss. 

Amevieaii Pres . Cburcb j904 Dorchester. 

2 lAmericaii Pres. Chapel J75 Inspector Istone 

There is one American Presbyterian Church 
and one Chapel in Montreal. January, 1891. 

American Presbyterian Church was originally built of 
stone in 1826, on the corner of St James and McGill sts. 
Rev. J. S. Christmas was the first minister. The church 
was sold in 1864, and a new church, the present one, was 



h m- 1 L'ongre- 
ployees gation. 

2 1200 

3 I 250 



Built I In rre.sent Clcrpym™. 

Istonel 186 Rev. Geo. H. Wells, D.D. 
Is70 Rev. M. Stewart Oxley 

erected of stone on Dorchester corner Drummond street. 
Present minister Rev. George H. Wells, D.D. ; 2 Protest- 
ant employees ; 1200 rongregation. 904 Dorchester cor 
Drummond st. 

American Presbyterian Chapel, built of stone in 1870. 
First and present pastor Rev. M. Stewart Oxley, B.A. ; 3 
Protestant employees ; 250 congregation. 75 Inspector st. 



METHODIST CHURCHES. 



iSt JaTTies Meth. Church 2145 St Catherine. Stonei 

[Douglas Methnalst Church 12794 St Catherine. 'Stone 

Dorclie.«ter St Meth. Church. ,5G5 Dorchester.. . iBrickl 



10 



Dominion Su Meth. Church. 

West End Meth. Church 

First French Meth. Church. 
I Second Methodist Church. . 
lEast End Meth. Church .. 
jSherbrooke St Meth. Church 



IS8H 

1889 
I860 
1865 
1890 
1862 
1870 



Rev. J. Henderson, M.A. 
Rev. J. C. Antliff, D.D. 
Rev. C. E. Bland, B.A... 

Rev. S. P. P. Rose 

iRev.C. R. Flanders 

I Kev. E. de Gruchy 

Rev. J. Tallman Pitcher. 



894 Dorchester... Stone 

Coursol [Stone 

4H1 Craig Stone 

119 Mountain. . . Stone 

118Lagaucheiifere Stone] 1844 ]Rev. A. McCann. .. . 

.546 Sherbiooke .. Stone 1853 iRev. T. G. Williams 

Point St Charle.s Meth. Church.. 592 Wellington... Brick 1864 Rev. John Scaiilon 

11 iEglifeE'angeliqueMftbodiste 142i Delisle Brick Rev. M. Sadler 

12 Cote St Antiiine Meth. Ch.. . 'Cote St Ant. rd... Brick 1888 iRev. F. Tripp 

13 St. Henry's Meth. Church . St. Antoine... Brick 1880 iRcv. Wm. Harris 

14 Hoch.and Cote St Louis M.Cb. Mount Royal av.. Brick 1888 ',Rev. H.Walker.. 
16 ;Des Rivieres Street Mission.. !13 Dee Riviferes. . Brick| 1861 
1') I Brewery Mission J97 College 



5 


3000 


2 


600 


1 


400 


3 


600 


3 


1000 


2 


250 


4 


1 CO 


4 


1000 


2 


550 


3 


1000 


1 


200 


1 


200 


1 


300 


1 


200 


1 


ICO 




90 



There are fourteen Methodist Churches 

and two Missions in Montreal. January, 189 1. 

St. yames Methodist Church was built of stone in 1821 
on St James st. First minister Rev. Robert L. Lusher. 
This church was sold and a new church erected on Great 
St James st facing the present building of the Canada Life 
Assurance Co. It was also sold and another new church 
built of Credit Valley stone, at a cost of $320,000, on St 
Catherine st, St Alexander and City Councillors sts. It was 
completed and opened in 1889. First and present minister 
Rev. James Henderson, M.A. ; I assistant minister ; 5 Pro- 
testant employees ; 3000 congregation. 2145 St Catherine 
bet St Alexander and City Councillors sts. 

Douglas Methodist Church, built of stone in 1889. 
First and present minister Rev. J. Cooper Antliff, D.D. ; 
2 Protestant employees ; 600 congregation. 2794 St Cathe- 
rine St. 

Dorchester Street Methodist Church, built of brick 
in i860. First minister Rev. Andrew Henderson ; present 
minister Rev. Charles E. Bland, B.A. ; i Protestant em- 
ployee ; 400 congregation. 565 Dorchester cor St Charles 
Borromee st. 

Dominion Square Methodist CIvrch, built of stone 
in 1865. First ministers Revs. James Elliott, D.D., and 
William Briggs D.D. ; present minister Rev. Samuel 
Protestant P. Rose ; 3 employees ; 600 congregation. 894 
Dorchester cor Windsor st. 

West End Methodist Church was built of stone in 1890, 
at the corner of Seigneurs and Notre Dame sts. I'irst 
minister Rev. William J. Shaw, D.D. At the commence- 
ment of the year 1890 it was sold, and the present church 
was built of stone on the corner of Coursol and Canning sts. 
First and present minister Rev. Charles R. Flanders ; 3 
Protestant employees; 1000 congregation. Cor Coursol and 
Canning sts. 

First French Methodist Church, built of stone in 1862, 
as a French Presbyterian Church, by the Rev. A. P. Duclos. 
First opened at a Methodist Church in 1873. First minister 
Rev. Louis Napoleon Beaudry ; present minister Rev. 
Edward de Gruchy; 2 Protestant employees ; 250 congre- 
gation. 43J Craig cor St Elizabeth st. 



Second Methodist Church, built of stone in 1870, by the 
congregation formerly worshipping in Ottawa street. First 
minister Rev. William Hanslord, D.D. : present minister 
Rev. J. Tallman Pitcher ; i assistant minister ; 4 Protestant 
employees; 1000 congregation. 119 Mountain st. 

East End Methodist Church, built of stone in 1844. First 
minister Rev. ; present minister Rev. Alfred McCann ; 4 
Protestant employees ; 1000 congregation. 118 Lagauche- 
tiere n DeSalabery st. 

Sherbrooke Street Methodist Church, built of stone in 
1853. First ministers Revs. John Borland and S. J. 
Hunter, D.D. ; present minister Rev. T. G Williams, 
D.D. ; 2 Protestant employees ; 550 congregation. 546 
therbrooke cor St Claries Borromee st. 

Point St Charles Methohist Church, built of brick in 
1864. First minister Rev. Dr. Douglas; present minister 
Rev. John Scanlon ; 3 Protestant employees ; 1000 con- 
gregation, 592 Wellington St. 

Eglise Evangelique Methodiste, built of brick in 18 
First and present minister Rev. M. Sadler ; i Protestant 
employee ; 200 congregation. 142^ Delisle st. 

St Henry' s Methodist Church, built of brick in 1880 
First minister Rev. Edward Lawrence: present minister 
Rev. William Harris; i Protestant employee ; 300 congre- 
gation. Cor St. Antoine st and Metcalfe av. 

Cote St Antoine Methodist Church, built of brick in 
1888. Present minister Rev. Frederick Tripp ; i Protest- 
ant employee; 200 congregation. Cote St. Antoine road. 

Hochelaga and C ote St Louis Methodist Church, built 
of brick in 1888. First and present pastors Revs. A. G. 
Robinson and Rev. H.Walker: 1 Protestant employee ; 
200 congregation. Cor Mount Royal av and Berri st. 

DesRiviires Street Mission, built of brick in 1861, by 
the congregation of St James Church ; 1 Protestant em- 
ployee ; 100 congregation. 13 DesRivieres st. 

Brewery Mission, presently formed in connection with 
St James Methodist Church ; 90 congregation. Miss M. 
Douglas, president ; Miss Cadwell, sec. 97 College St. 



70 



LoveU's Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



BAPTIST CHURCHES. 



No. 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 



Present Clergyman. 
'Rev. Donald Grant. 



Name of Church, Address. | Bnlt In 

First Baptist Church 2162 St Catherine. Stone' 1871 

French Bap. Ch. (L'Oratoire). 14 Mance Stone 1882 Rpv. A. M. Therrien. 

Grace Baptist Church 2321 St. Catherine , 1^=89 Rev. J. U. Fulton... 

Olivet Baptist i hurch 183 Mountain Stone' 1879 Rev. A. G. Upham 

Mission Hall.. . 43 Centre Bricl£| 1888 Mr. J. B. Warnicker. 

Winstanley Hall U-2i Delisle Bricli; 1888 i 

Evangelistic Mission 2254 St Catherine, j , 1889 ; 

Gain Street Mission Gain Brick 1888 ' 



Em- 
ployees 

2 

2 



Congre* 
gafeion 

400' 
70- 
600' 
700 
300 
260 
150 
75 



There are four Baptist Churches, two Halls 
and two Missions in Montreal. January, 1891. 

First Baptist Church was built of stone, on St Helen 
St, in 1837. It was sold, and a new one erected on Beaver 
Hall hill in 1858. In 1878 this church was sold to the 
Reformed Episcopal congregation. The present church on 
St Catherine street was erected in 1871. First pastor Rev. 
Joshua Donovan ; present pastor, Rev. Donald Grant ; 2 
Protestant employees; 400 congregation. 2162 St Cathe- 
rine cor City Councillors. 

French Bajxist Chtirch {U Oratoire), built of stone in 
1882. First pastor Rev. Theodore Lafleur ; present pas- 
tor Rev. Alphonse L. Therien ; 2 Protestant employees ; 
70 congregation. 14 Mance above St Catherine st. 

Grace Baptist Church, worshipping in Queen's Hall, 
2321 St. Catherine street; opened in 18S9. First and present 
minister Rev. Justin D. Fulton, D.D. ; i assistant minister ; 
2 lay assistants; 600 congregation. Queen's block, 2321 
St Catherine st. 



Olivet Baptist Church, built of stone in 1879. First 
pastor Rev. John Gordon ; present pastor Rev. Albert G. 
Upham; 2 Protestant employees ; 700 congregation. 183 
Mountain cor Osborne st. 

Mission Hall, built of brick ; opened in 1888. F'irst 
pastor Rev. Charles S. J. Boone; present pastor J. B. 
Warnicker; i Protestant employee ; 300 congregation. 45 
Centre st. 

Winstanley Hall, built of brick ; opened in 1888 ; con- 
ducted by the Young Men of Olivet Baptist Church ; i 
Protestant employee. 260 congregation. 142^ Delisle st. 

Evangelistic Mission, opened in 1889; conducted by 
the Ladies of Grace Baptist Church; 150 congregation. 
2254 St Catherine st. 

Gain Street Mission, built of brick ; opened in i838 ; con- 
ducted by the Young Men of the First Baptist Church ; 75 
congregation. 



CONGREGATIONAL CHURCHES. 



1 iZion Church i Mance I Stone; Rev. W. H. Warriner... 

2 Calvary Church 302 Guy Stone 1876 Rev. E. M. Hill 

3 Emmanuel Church .. . 2431 StCatherine.lstone; 1876 iRev. Wm. H. Pulsford. 



There ai'e three Congregational Churches 
in Montreal. January, 189 1. 

Zion Church was originally built of stone on Beaver 
Hall hill. First minister Rev. Henry Wilkes, D.D. Itwas 
sold. The Church is now on the corner of Mance and Milton 
streets. Rev. W. H. Warriner, B.A.,B.D., isthepresent 
minister ; 2 Protestant employees ; 350 congregation. Cor 
Mance and Milton sts. 



2 i 350 

3 750 
3 ) 900 

Calvary Church, built of stone in 1876. First minister 
Rev. Joseph Lawson Foster, LL.B.; present minister Rev. 
Edward Munson Hill, M.A.; 3 Protestant employees ; 750 
congregation. 302 Guy st. 

Emmanuel Church, built of stone in 1876. First minis- 
ter Rev. J. Frederick Stevenson, D.D. ; present minister 
William Hanson Pulsford, M. A. ; 3 Protestant employees; 
900 congregation. 2431 St Catherine cor Stanley st. 



1 



NEW JERUSALEM CHURCH, 

1 I New Jerusalem Church 1 25 Hanover | Brick | 1802 | Rev. Edwin Gould. ... | . . 

There is one New Jerusalem Church in Montreal. January, 189 1. 
New yerusalem CAarcA, built of brick in 1862. First | employees; 50 congregation. 25 Hanover st cor Dor 
and present minister Rev. Edwin Gould ; i Protestant ' Chester st. 



50 



1 



600 



GERMAN LUTHERAN CHURCH. 

1 I St John's G. L. Evangel. Ch.. | 129 St Dominique | Stone I 1858 | Rev. H. Remhe | .... | 

There is one German Lutheran Church in Montreal. January, 1891. 

St yohn's German Lutheran Evangelical Church, hwWt I pastor Rev. Heinrich Rembe ; i Protestant employee ; 600 



of stone in 18 



First pastor Rev. G. Werner ; present | congregation. 129 St Dominique st. 



CATHOLIC APOSTOLIC CHURCH. 

1 I Catholic Apostolic Church ... | 35 Cathcart | | 18 | Rev. Mr. Ross I .... | 1 

There is one Catholic Apostolic Church in Montreal. January, 1891. 

Catholic Apostolic Church. First and present minister and pastor Rev. Mr. Ross ; i Protestant employee 
30 congregation. 35 Cathcart St. 



30 



REFORMED EPISCOPAL CHURCH. 

1 1 St Bartholomew's Church... | 18 Beaver Hall hill | Stone | 1SS8 | Eev. C. Tully. 



There is one Reformed Episcopal Church in Montreal. January, 189 1. 

opened by the Right Rev. Bishop Ussher, D.D. Present 
minister Rev. Charles Tully, F.R.G.S., F.S.S.C, rector ; a 
Protestant employees ; 600 congregation. 18 Beaver Hall hill 



St Bartholomew's Church, built of stone in 1858, by 
the first Baptist Congregation. It was sold in 1877 to 
the Reformed Episcopal Church. In same year it was 



Lovell's Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



71 



PLYMOUTH BRETHREN. 



K:ime of Church. I Addie$.<i. I Built 

' Plymouth Brethren | 32 University | | 

There is one Plymouth Brethren Congregation in Montreal. January, 1891 



Present Clerpynian. 

Brethren 



A«si»t- I Em- [Congre- 
ants. ployees gation. 

1 I 200 



Plymouth Brethren, meetings ondiicted by Brethren; r Protestant employee ; 200 congregation. 32 University st. 



ADVENT CHRISTIANS. 



1 I 150 



1 ! Advent Chris. Congregation. | 2272 St Catherine. | 1 ... I Wm. W. Robertson.... | .. 

There is one Advent Christian Congreg\tion in Montreal. January, 1891. 

Advent Christian Congregation. Services conducted by Wm. W. Robertson; i Protestant employee; 150 con- 
gregation. 2272 St Catherine st n McGill College av. 



UNSECTARIAN PLACES OV WORSHIP. 



Ev.ngelistic Hall for Girls 2254 St Catherine. 

W. C. T. U. Shelter Mission. , 564 Dorchester.. Brick 

Montreal Y. M. C. A 749 Craig 

Y. \V. C. A. Hall 101 Metcalfe.... 

Montreal Welsh Union 749 Craig 

Scandinavian Mission — — 143 St Fran . Xav 

Gospel Book Room 8 Phillips sq. .. 

Christians 186 Bleury 

Church of Christ (Scientist). . . 2268 St Catheiine. Brick 1890 

Mont. Inst, of Chris. Science. 12268 St Catherine. 1889 

Christian Science Dispensary.) 2268 St Catherine.' J 1889 



IMiss Barber 

Mr. Ohling . . 

Members 

Mrs Seymour 

Members — 

Rev. O. J. Kleowjord. 
Christian Workers . . 



Christian Scientist 
Miss C. 31. Shannon 
Christian Scientist 



100 
25 

500 
30 

200 

150 
50 
25 
60 



There are eleven Unsectarian Places of 
Worship in Montreal. January, rSgi. 

Evangelistic Hall for Girls, in connection with Miss 
Barber's Evangelistic work amongst young girls; conducted 
by Miss Barber ; i Protestant employee ; 100 congregation . 
2254 St. Catherine st. 

IVotnen' s Christian Tetnperance Union Shelter Mis- 
sion, built of brick; conducted by Mr. Ohling; 2 Pro- 
testant female employees ; 25 congregation. 564 Dorches- 
ter St. 
Montreal Young Men' s Christian Association. — Services 
conducted by members (undenominational) ; 2 Protestant 
employees ; 500 congreg.ition. Young Men's Christian 
Association building, 749 Craig st facing Victoria sq. 

Young IVoinen' s Christian Association Hall. — Evange- 
listic services; conducted by Mrs. Seymour; 2 Protestant 
employees; 30 congregation. 101 Metcalfe st. 

Montreal IVels/i Union. — Evangelistic servicss in the 
Young Men's Christian Association rooms on Sunday after- 
noons ; conducted by members ; i Protestant employee ; 
200 congregation. Young Men's Christian Association 
building, 749 Craig st facing Victoria sq. 



Scandinaz'ian Mission (undenominational) ; conducted 
by Rev. O. J. Kloewjord ; i Protestant employee ; 150 con- 
gregation. 43 St Francois Xavier st. 

Gospel Book Room, built of brick ; undenominational. 
Gospel Meetings conducted by Christian workers ; i Pro 
testant employee ; 50 congregation. 8 Phillips sq. 

Christians, gathered together in the name of the Lord ; 
I Protestant employee ; 25 congregation. 186 Bleury n St 
Catherine st. 

Church of Christ {Scientist), hm^t of brick, opened in 
1890; conducted by a Christian Scientist; 2 employees; 
50 congregation. 2268 St. Catherine st. 

Montreal Institute of Christian Science, established in 
1889, for the purpose of teaching Christian Science as 
taught by the Bible and Science, and He.ilth. First and 
present principal Miss C. M. S. Shannon, C.S.S., 2268 St. 
Catherine st. 

Christian Science Pispensary , established in 1889, for 
demonstrating love and the teachings of Our Lord Jesus 
Christ. Superintended by a Christian Scientist. 2268 St 
Catherine st. 



UNITARIAN CHURCH. 

1 ! Church of the Mess'ah 1 Beaver Hall Hill | Stone | 1814 | Kev. W. S. Barnes... | .. 

There is one Unharian Church in Montreal. January, 1891, 



30O 



Church f the Messiah was built of stone in 1844, aiid 
opened in May, 1845 ; it was rebuilt in April, 1S58, a larger 
building than the first and opened for worship in Septem- 
ber. It was partially destroyed by fire October 24, 1869 ; 



restored and occupied in June, 1870. First minister Rev. 
John Cordner, LL.D. ; present minister Rev. William S. 
Barnes ; 3 Protestant employees ; 300 congregation. Cor 
Beaver Hall hill and Lagauchetiere st. 



JEWISH SYNAGOGUES. 



1 Spanish and Portugese Cong .(Stanley iStone 

2 German Polish Congregation. 59 McG. Col. av..|Stone 

3 'Russian Congregation St. Constant ^ Brick 

4 jCongregation BenaiJacob 

5 Temple Emmanu-El... |24b2 St Catherine. I 



1890 

1886 
1883 
18S6 
1882 



Rabbi Rev. M. De Sola 
Kab. Rev. E Friedlaiider 

S. Benjamin 

M. JIargolins 

Rev. M. Block 



225 
225 
180 
195 
300 



There are four Jewish Synagogues and one 
Reformed Jews in Montreal. January, 1891. 

Spanish and Portuguese Congregation, iounA^A in 1768. 
First Synagogue near the Court House. The present 
Synagogue was built of stone, in 1890. First rabbi Rev. 
Jacob Cohen; present rabbi Rev. Meldola De Sola; 4 
employees. Nationalities of inmates : 6 Jewish Polish 
females ; 3 Jewish Polish males. 215 Sabbath attendance. 
Stanley n St. Catherine st. 

German and Polish Congregation, founded in i860. 
The first Synagogue in St. Constant st. was built in i860 of 



brick, the present Synagogue was built in 1886 of stone. 
First rabbi Rev. E. Friedlander ; 4 employees ; 225 Sab- 
bath attendance. 59 McGill College av. 

Russian Congregation, founded in 1S83. Synagogue 
built of brick. 37 St. Constant st. First minister J. Saxe ; 
present minister S. Benjamin. 180 Sabbath attendance. 

Congregation flenai y^acoi, founded In 1886, M. Margo- 
lins minister. 195 Sabbath attendance. 

Temple Emnianu- El, organized in 1882. First minister 
Reverends. Marks; present minister Reverend M. block. 
300 attendance. 2462 St Catherine st. 



72 



Lovell's Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



PROTESTANT HOSPITALS. 

f There are seven Protestant Hospitals in 
Montreal. January, 1891. 

Montreal General Hospital, built of stone ; founded in 
1821, by citizens of Montreal, for the reception and care of 
sick and maimed ot both sexes, without regard to nationality 
or creed. It has 325 life governors, 3 private wards and 24 
public wards, with 148 beds. There is a medical superin- 
tendent ; 5 resident physicians ; 2 non-resident physicians , 
7 visiting physicians ; 7 visiting surgeons ; 5 specialists ; 2 
aurists and occulists ; a resident apothecary ; medical stu- 
dents ; a lady superintendent for the female department ; 
34 temale nurses; 6 male officers; 24 Catholic female 
patients ; 47 Protestant female patients ; 36 Catholic malt- 
patients ; 64 Protestant male patients ; i Jewish male 
patient ; 20 Protestant female employees ; iS Protestant 
male employees. This Institution is visited by clergy- 
men of various denominations. A citizens committee of 
management of 9 who superintend and direct the general 
affairs of the hospital with a clerk of committee. The num- 
ber of out-door patients during the week ending February 
22nd were 300 Catholics and 9^ Protestants. The daily 
average of in-door patients being 156, of visitors 624 weekly. 
The nationalities of the inmates are : 3 Catholic females b 
in U. S. ; II Catholic Irish females; 2 Catholic English 
females; i Catholic Scotch female; 3 Catholic Newfound- 
land females ; 7 Catholic br. Canadian females ; 14 Catho- 
lic English males b in C ; 7<- Catholic English males; 9 
Catholic Irish males ; 1 Catholic Newloundland male ; 
I Catholic Swedish male; 2 Catholic Scotch males ; 21 
Protestant English females; 10 Protestant Scotch femaies ; 
I Protestant Irish female ; 28 Protestant Engli>h females b in 
C ; I Protestant Newfoundland female ; i Protestant 
Swedish female ; 10 Protestant Irish feniales ; 3 Protestant 
Welsh females ; 7 Protestant Scotch females b in C ; 10 
Protestant Fr. Canadian males ; 28 Protestant English 
males b in C ; 26 Protestant English males ; 10 Protestant 
Scotch males b in C ; 10 Protestant Scotch males ; 12 
Irish males b in C ; 4 Protestant Irish males; i Protes- 
tant Newfoundland male ; i Protestant Welsh male ; 2 
Protestant American males ; i Protestant Swedish male ; 

1 Protestant Danish male. 536 Dorchester st. 

Western Hospital of Montreal, built of stone ; founded 
in 1877 by Major H.Mills, for the treatment of diseases 
peculiar to women, and as a lying-in hospital. It is under 
the supervision of the professor of midwifery in Bishop's 
College. It has two consulting physicians and surgeons ; 
10 attending physicians and surgeons ; i medical assistant ; 
a lady matron ; a ladies' committee of 36 ; a gentlemen's 
committee of 6 ; and a board of management of 17 ; 2 female 
Catholic nurses ; 3 female Protestant nurses ; 2 female 
Catholic employees; i Catholic male employee; 9Catholic 
patients; 16 Protestant patients. Nationalities: i Fr 
Canadian Catholic female ; 6 Irish Catholic females ; 
3 Irish Protestant females ; i Irish Catholic female b in C ; 

2 English Catholic females b in C ; 5 English Protestant 
females b in C ; 3 English Protestant females ; 7 Scotch 
Protestant females ; 1 German Protestant female ; i Ameri- 
can Catholic female ; i Irish Catholic male ; i English Pro- 
testant male. 1251 Dorchester st n Essex av. 

Montreal Maternity Hospital, built of stone ; founded 
in 1854, by the University of McGill College, for the recep- 
tion of lying-in women. It has a house surgeon; a lady 
matron; 5 assistants; 2 female employees; i male em- 
ployee; 26 inmates. Nationalities: 1 Catholic Fr. Can- 
adian female ; i Catholic English female b in C ; 4 Pn.test- 
anl English females ; 19 English Protestant females b in 
C; I English Protestant male b inC. It is maintained 
by voluntary contributions and a small grant from the 
Quebec Government. 93 St Urbain st. 

Strong's Private Hospital, built of brick, established by 
Samuel Strong, in 1879, ^'^'' '^^ receptionof paying patients, 
to be attended by their own medical advisers. This hospi- 
tal was the first of its kind opened in Montreal, and is 
under the management of Mrs. Strong, an experienced 
" Night'ngale" nurse. First and present proprietor 
Samuel Strong ; 6 Protestant female nurses ; 3 Protestant 
female employees ; 6 Protestant female patients ; 2 Catholic 
male patients; 3 Protestant male patients. Natioualities : 
2 Protestant Fr. Canadian females; 6 Protestant English 
females b in C ; 6 Protestant English females ; 2 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian males; 4 Protestant English males. 15 Uni- 
versity St. 

Miss Gee^s English Nursing Institution and Private 
Hospital, built of brick, established in 1886. First and 
present proprietress Miss M. C. Gee; 12 Protestant fe- 



male nurses ; 3 Protestant female employees ; 2 Protestant 
female patients ; 3 Protestant male patients ; i Catholic 
male patient. Nationalities: 17 Protestant English fe- 
males ; I Protestant Scotch female ; i Catholic Irish male ; 
I Protestant Irish male; i Protestant English male; i 
Protestant Scotch male 38 and 40 McGill College avenue. 

Dr. Gardner's Private Hospital, built of stone; esta- 
blished in 1887, for the care and treatment of private 
patients. First and present proprietor Dr. Wm. Gardner; 
6 female nurses ; 13 female patients ; 4 female employees ; 
I male employee. Nationalities of inmates : 19 Protestant 
English females b in C ; 1 Protestant English male ; i Pro- 
testant Entlish male b in C. 107 Union av. 

Turkish Bath Sanitarium and Private Hospital, built 
of brick ; established in 1869, for the reception of private 
patients suffering from Rheumatic complaints. Dr. J. 
Alexander, proprietor; Dr. D.A. D. McBean, director ; 
4 female attendants; 5 male attendants; 8 female patients ; 
12 male patients. Nat ionalities of inmates : 8 Protestant 
English females ; 1 Protestant Scotch female; i Catholic 
Irish female b in C ; 2 Protestant English females b in 
C; 2 Catholic Iri?h males; i Protestant Irish m:)le; 3 Pro- 
testant Scotch males; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian males; 3 
Protestant English males ; 6 Protestant English males b in 
C. 140 St Monique st. 



Montreal General Hospital Dispensary, built of stone; 
founded in 1821, by the citizens of Montreal, for thedispens- 
ingof medicines and treatment of out-door sick patients. It 
is under the crre of a pharmaceutist and several medical 
attendants. During the week ending February 22nd, there 
was an attendance of 300 Catholic' aiid 93 Protestant patients. 
This Institution is maintained by voluntary contributions 
and an annual grant from the Quebec Government. 9581 
Dominique st. 

Montreal Dispensary , organized in i75o,for the purpose 
of affording relief to the sick poor, without regard to nation- 
ality or religion. Last year over 13,000 applications for 
relief were attended to by this institution. It is maintained 
by private subscriptions and a government grant. 145 St 
Antoine st. 



PROTESTANT BENEVOLENT 
INSTITUTIONS. 

There are sixteen Protestant Benevolent 
Institutions in Montreal. January, 1891. 

Ladies Benevolent /nstitution,hu\\t of stone ; founded 
in 1832 by a committee of ladies for the destitute Protestant 
women and children of Montreal. First lady matron Mrs. 
Wyatt ; present lady matron Mrs. Louisa Glovf-r ; 8 Pro- 
testant female employees ; I Protestant male employee ; 45 
destitute Protestant girls; 63 destitute Protestant boys; 
36 destiiute Protestant women. 154 Protestant inmates. 
Nationalities: 31 Berthelet st. 

Ladies Benevolent Convalescent Home,\>\x\\l of stone; 
founded in the Wheeler wing by the Ladies Benevolent So- 
ciety in 1881, opened in 1882. First and present lady matron 
Mrs Louisa Glover ; 8 Protestant female employees; 4 Pro- 
testant female convalescents. Nationalities of inmates : 7 
Protestant English females b in C ; i Protestant German 
female b in C ; i Protestant Scotch female ; 4 Protestant 
English males b in C. 31 Berthelet st. 

Church Home, founded in 1855, by Mrs. Francis Ful- 
ford ; incorporated in 1875, in connection with the Anglican 
Church, for the shelter and support of aged and infirm 
women of the middle class in reduced circumstances. 
President Right Rev. W. B. Bond, Lord Bishop of Mont- 
real ; matron Miss Dunning ; 5 lady officers ; 24 ladies 
committee of management; 17 aged women. Nation- 
alities of inmates: p Protestant English females; i Pro- 
testant Irish female ; 5 Protestant English females b in C ; 
I Protestant female American ; 3 Protestant Scotch females; 

1 Protestant Irish female b in C. ; 1 Irish Catholic female. 
403 Guy St. 

Protestant Orphmt Asylum, built of stone in 1848 '> 
established in 1822, by Protestant ladies of Montreal, a^ 
an asylum for orphan children. It is supported by puhliC 
subscriptions, endowments and a grant from the Quebec 
Government. First directress Mrs. Aird ; present direc- 
tress Mrs. John Torrance ; superintendent C. Thomas ; 

2 Protestant female employees ; 8 Protestant female 
orphans ; 15 Protestant male orphans. Nationalities of 
inmates : i English male ; 13 English males b in C ; 2 



Lovell's Hifitoi'ic Report of Census of Montreal. 



Irish males b in C. ; 4 English females ; 3 English females 
b in C. ; 3 Englisii males ; 2 Negro females b in C ; i Ne- 
gro male b in C. 2409 St Catherine st. 

Si Margaret' s Nursery for Foundlings and House 0/ 
Mercy for Fallen Women; founded in 1887 by Sister St 
Margaret. First and present sister in charge Sister St 
Margaret ; Miss J Hiiinphrey, matron ; i Protestant 
female nurse : 10 Protestant female penitents ; 12 Protes- 
tant female foundlings ; 15 Protestant male foundlings. 
Nationalities of inmates; 11 Protestant Knglish females; 
13 Protestant Eng'ish females b in C ; 15 Protestant 
English males b in C. 12 Kensington av. 

Protestant In/ants' J/onte, built of brick ; founded in 
1870 by a committee of Protestant citizens as a home for 
destitute Protestant infants under five years of age. 
Incorporated in 1871. President Hon. J. K. Ward ; first 
directress Mrs. B. I. Davis ; matron .Mrs. Van Allen ; 19 
Protestant female nurses; 2 Protestant female employees ; 
I Protestant male employee : 37 Protestant Infant females; 
26 Protestant Infant males. Nationalities of inmates : 7 
Protestant English females b in C ; 3 Protestant Irish fe- 
males ; 7 English Protestant females ; i Protestant New- 
foundland fema.e ; 2 Protestant Scotch females; i Protest- 
ant American male. 506 and 508 Guy st. 

St George' s Home, built of stone ; founded in 1834, by the 
St George's Society, as a receiving home for English emi- 
grants; incorporated 1861. First president Hon. George 
Moffat; present president J. H. Redfen ; Mrs. Kennedy 
matron; i ProtestantEnglish female emigrant; 3 Protest- 
ant English male emigrants ; 2 Protestant English female 
employees, i Protestant English male employee. Nation- 
alities of inmates ; 3 English Protestant females ; 4 English 
Protestant males. 139 St Antoine st. 

St Andrew' s Lome, built of stone ; founded in 1856 by St 
Andrew's Society, as a receiving home for Scottish emi- 
grants, and for benevolent p.irposes. Present superin- 
tendent Donald Campbell ; present matron Mrs. Donald 
Campbell ; 5 Protestant Scotch n.ale employees. Nation- 
alities of inmates : 3 Protestant Scotch females; 5 Pro- 
testant Scotch males. 4 "13 Aqueduct st n Dorchester st. 

Boys' Home, built of brick ; founded in 1870, by Charles 
Alexander and a committee of gentlemen to provide a 
home for boys. willing to be assisted under moral and reli- 
gious influences. First superintendent John Richie ; pre- 
sent superintendent James R. Dick ; 3 Protestant female 
employees ; i Protestant male assistant ; 4 Protestant male 
employees; 72 Protestant male inmates. Nationalities: 
32 Protestant English males b in C ; 6 Protestant English 
females ; 29 Protestant English males ; 6 Protestant Irish 
males; 8 Protestant Scotch males. 115, 117 and 119 
Mountain st. 

St Margaret' s Home for the Incurable and Infirm, 
built of stone : established in 1885 ; incorporated in 1890. 
It is under the direction of the Sisters of St. Margaret, in 
connection with the Anglican Church : Sister Elizabeth 
Margaiet in charge. 5 sisters; i Catholic female em- 
ployee; 2 Protestant female employees ; 17 Protestant 
incurable and infirm patients. Nationalities of inmates: 
17 Protestant females b in C ; 4 Protestant American 
females ; 4 Protestant English females ; i Protestant 
Scotch female ; i Protestant Irish female. 660 Sher- 
brooke st. 

Hervey Institute and Home and School 0/ Industry, 
built of stone ; founded in 1847, by Miss Eliza Hervey, as a 
home for half orphan girls. First lady matron Miss Eliza 
Hervey ; present lady matron Mrs. William Miller ; 50 
Protestant orphan girls ; 10 Protestant orphan boys ; 4 
Protestant female employees. 215 Mountain st. 

Protestant House of Industry and Refuge, built o' 
brick; founded in 1862 by a committee of Protestant citi' 
zens ; incorporated in 1863 as a night refuge and home for 
destitute Protestant poor of Montreal. It is maintained 
by private subscriptions and a small annual grant from the 
Quebec Government. First secretary and superintendent 
William Brown; present secretary and superintendent 
David MacMillan ; fir»t matron Mrs. McDonald; present 
matren Mrs. Maria McMillan ; 144 Protestant male night 
refugees; 144 Protestant male inmates. Nationalities of 
inmates: 34 Fr. Canadians; 58 English; 28 Irish; 5 
Scotch ; I Welsh ; 4 German ; i Norwegian ; 2 Danes ; 
I Swiss ; I Jersey ; i Hindoo ; i Newfoundland ; i Nova 
Scotian ; 6 Americans. £89 to 693 Dorchester st. 

Young lVo>fien's Christian Association Convalescent 
Home for sick servant girls, and well recommended servant 
girls out of place. It was founded in 1881, and is unsec- 
tarian. Present lady superintendent Mrs. Jane Flawn ; i 
Piotestaiit female employee ; 2 Catholic convalescent ser- 
vant i;irls ; 2 Protestant convalescent servant girls ; 2 



Catholic servant girls out of place ; 8 Protestant servant 
girls out of place. 75 Drnmmond st. 

Sheltering Homey\>\\\\\. of brick ; opened in 1886 by the 
Women's Christian Temperance Union, for sheltering 
homeless women and girls and aiding them to a better life. 
F'irst and present Lady Superintendent Miss Emily G. 
Barber ; first and present matron Miss Agnes Montgo- 
mery ; 2 Protestant female employees; 13 Protestant female. 
Nationalities of inmates; 6 Irish Protestant female; 4 
Irish Catholic females : 2 Scotch Protestant female , 4 
English Protestant females. 564 Dorchester st. 

Women' s Protective Emigration Society: founded i88i, 
by a committee of ladies, as a nonsectarian receiving home 
for young emigrant women on their arrival. First presi- 
dent Miss Jane Moffat ; present president Mrs. Gillespie ; 
first matron Miss McKendrick ; present matron Mrs. 
Mahoney : 8 Protestant English female boarders ; 1 Pro- 
testant English female employee. Nationalities of inmates : 

1 Catholic English female b in C ; 6 Protestant English 
females b in C ; i Protestant Danish female. 141 ^fans- 
field St. 

Rescue Home, built of brick ; established in 1S90, in con- 
nection with the social reform work of the Salvation Army. 
First and present superintendent Captain Louis Obert ; 3 
Protestant female employees. Nation.alities of inmates ; 3 
Protestant Scotch females ; 6 Protestant Irish females ; 11 
Protestant English females; i Protestant American female ; 

2 Protestant English males b in C. 11 Plateau st. 



COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES. 
There are eleven Protest.^nt College.s in 
Montreal. January, 1891. 

McGill College and University : founded in i8ii,by 
the Hon. James McGill, for the purpose of education and 
the advancement of learning in the Province of Lower 
Canada. It comprises : the Faculty of Arts, the Donalda 
Special Course for Women, the P'aculty of Applied Sci- 
ence, the Faculty of Medicine, the Faculty of Comparative 
Medicine and Veterinary Science, aud the Faculty of Law. 

The statutes and regulations of the University have been 
framed on the most liberal principles, with a view of afford- 
ing all clas^esofper.sons the greatest possible facilities forthe 
attainment of mental culture and professional training. In 
its religious character the University is Protestant but 
not denominational, and while all possible attention is given 
the character and conduct of students, no interference with 
their peculiar views is sanctioned. 

The educational work of the University is carried on in 
McGill College and the affiliated colleges and schools. 
It has 8 endowed chairs, 10 exhibitions and scholarships, 
and II endowments of medals and prizes. 

The tioverning Body of the University is as follows : 
Visitor His Excellency The Right Honorable Lord Stanley 
of Preston, G.C.B.,P.C., Governor General of Canada, 
etc ; Honorable Sir Donald A. Smith, K.C.M.G., LL.D. 
(Hon. Cantab), president and chancellor of the University, 
and 13 governors ; principal Sir William Dawson, C. M. G. , 
M A., LL.D., F.R.S., vice-chancellor and 32 fellows. It 
has 8 professors emeriti ; 4 Catholic professors : 39 Protest- 
ant jJrofessors; 13 Protestant lecturers; i Protestant lady 
superintendent ; i Protestant lady instructress in Gymnas- 
tics ; 107 Protestant female students ; i Catholic female 
student ; 652 Protestant and Catholic male students ; 14 
Protestant male employees ; James W. Brakeiiridge, B.C.L,, 
secretary. McGill College, 803 Sherbrooke st. 

Faculty of Arts. Principal Sir William Dawson, 
LL.D. (ex-officio) ; dean of the faculty Alexander 
Johnson, LL.D.; honorary librarian Rev. Geo. Cornish, 
LL. D. ; 9 professors ; i assistant professor ; 4 lecturers ; 
216 male students. 

Donalda Special Course for Women. Lady superin- 
tendent Miss Helen Gairdner. 108 lady students. 

Faculty of Applied Science. Principal Sir Wm. Daw- 
son, LL.D. (ex-o(Jicio) ; dean of the faculty Henry T. 
Bovey, M.A., M.Inst. C.E.; 9 professors ; 3 associate lectu* 
rers ; 4 assistants ; 80 students. 

Faculty of Law. Principal Sir William Dawson, 
LL.D. (ex-officio) ; dean N. W. Trenholme, Q. C, 
M. A., D.C-L., Gale professor of Roman and Interna- 
tional law; 10 professors ; 39 students. 

Faculty 0/ Medicine. Principal Sir William Dawson, 
C.M.G., LL.D., F.R.S., professor ot Natural History ; 
denn ot the Faculty Robert Craik, M.D., professor ot 
hygiene and public health ; 3 emeritus protessors ; 13 pro- 
fessors ; 9 demonstrators and instructors ; 263 students. 



74 



Lovell's Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



The William Molson Hall, being the west wing of 
McGill College buildings, in which the library is situated, 
was erected in 1861, through the munificent donation of 
the founder, whose name it bears. 

The Peter Redpath Museum, built of stone ; founded 
in 1880 by Peter Redpath, Esq., for the use of the College. 

McGill College Observatory, Lat. N. 45^^ 30' 17,'. 
Long. 4h. 54m. 18S.5:;. Height above the sea level 187 
feet. Superintendent C. H. McLeod, Ma.E. ; assistant 
superintendent G. H. Chandler, M.A. ; assistant E. H. 
Hamilton, B A. Sc. Meteorological observations are made 
every fourth hour, beginning at 3h. om . Eastern standard 
time. Independent bi-hourly temperature observations are 
also made. The Anemometer and Vane are on the sumniit 
of Mount Royal, at a point about three-quarters of a mile 
norlh-we=t of the Observatory, 57 feet above the surface 
of the ground, and 810 feet above the sea level. McGill 
College, 803 Sherbrooke st. 

Nationalities: 9 Protestant English females b in C; 5 
Protestant English females; 2 Protestant English males; 7 
Protestant Irish males b in C; 10 Protestant Irish males b 
in Cj; 3 Protestant Irish females ; 4 Protestant Irish males; 
I Protestant Saotcb female b in C ; i Protestant Scotch 
female. 803 Sherbrooke st. 

Fa-ulty of Comparative Medicine and Veterinary 
Science (formerly Montreal Veterinary College) ; founded 
in 1866, for the surgical treatment of animals, by Duncan 
McEachran, F.R.C.V.S. It was made a faculty of McGill 
University in 1889. First and present principal and 
founder D. McEachran, F.R.C.V.S., now dean of the 
Faculty ; 3 professors ; 5 associate professors ; i demonstra- 
tor of pathology ; 6 examiners : i matriculation examiner ; 
56 students ; i Protestant female employee ; 3 Protestant 
male employees. Nationalities of inmates : i Catholic Fr. 
Canadian female : 2 Catholic Irish females; i Protestant 
English male b in C ; i Protestant Scotch male ; i Catholic 
Fr. Canadian male. There is a stable built of brick with 
21 stalls for horses. 6 and 8 Union av. 

Montreal Diocesan Theological College, \m\\\. of stone; 
founded in 1873, incorporated in 1879, affiliated to McGill 
University in 1880. It was founded for the purpose of 
providing young men with the best facilities of theological 
training under the supervision of the Lord Bishop of the 
diocese. First president Right Rev. Bishop Oxeudeu ; 
present president the Right Rev. Lord Bishop of the 
diocese. First principal Rev. J. A. Lobley, M.D., U.C.L.; 
present principal Rev. Canon Henderson, D.D.; 7 rev. 
lecturers; 26 Protestant male students: 2 Prjtestant female 
employees ; i Prote«tant male employee. Nationalities of 
inmates: 6 Protestant English females binC: i Protes- 
tant Irish female ; 17 Protestant English males b in C ; 3 
Protestant English males; 4 Protestant Irish males; i 
Protestant Scotch male. 896 Dorchester st. 

Presbyterian College, built of stone, founded in 1867, 
for the education of young men for the ministry of the 
Presbyterian Church. Affiliated with McGill University 
in 1868. First and present principal Rev. D. H. Mac- 
Vicar, D.D., L.L.D., Fellow of McGill University ; 4 rev. 
professors; 82 rev. lecturers ; 82 Protestant male students ; 
8 Protestant female employees ; i Protestant male employee. 
Nationalities of inmates ; 14 Protestant Scotch females 
b in C ; 54 Protestant Scotch males ; 10 Protestant Irish 
males; 10 Protestant English males; 15 Protestant Fr. 
Canadian males. 67 and 69 McTavish st. 

Methodist Theological College, built of stone, founded 
in 1873, by the Wesleyan Methodist Church, for the educa- 
tion of students for the Methodist ministry. First and 
present principal Rev. G. Douglas, D.D., L.L.D. ; 5 pro- 
fessors; 64 Protestant male students ; 3 Protestant female 
employees ; 3 Protestant male employees. Nationaliiies 
of inmates : i Protestant Fr. Canadian male : 24 Protes- 
tant English males b in C ; 11 Protestant English males; 
5 Protestant Irish males ; i Protestant West Indian male; 
2 Protestant Irish females b in C ; i Protestant English 
female b in C. 228 University st. 

Congregational College oj Canada, built of stone ill 1884. 
This college was first founded in Toronto in 1839, for the 
education of students for the ministry of the Congregational 
Church, It was removed to Montreal in 1864. First prin- 
cipal Rev. Adam Lillie, D.D. ; present principal Rev. 
William M. Barbour, D.D. ; 4 rev professors ; 22 theolo- 
gical students ; 4 Protestant female employees ; 20 Pro- 
testant inmates. Nationalities of inmates : 2 Protestant 
Irish males ; 2 Protestant Scotch males ; 2 Protestant 
English males ; 10 Protestant English males b in C ; 3 
Protestant F.nglish females b in C ; i Irish female. Mc- 
Tavish st n Sherbrooke. 



College 0/ Hotnapat hie Physicians and Surgeons; estab 
i.shedini8 . John Wanless, M. D., L.F.P.S.,:M.C.P.S., 
dean; Frederick Muller, M.D., registrar; 4professors; 
I Scotch male employee. 

Sabrevois Mission College, in connection with the 
Anglican Church, built of brick : founded at Sabrevois in 
1865 for the education of French children ; removed to 
Montreal in 1878. First principal Rev. L. N. Tucker, 
M.A. ; present principal. Rev. Dolard Lariviere, B.A. ; 
3 Protestant female teachers ; 2 Protestant male teachers ; 
31 Protestant female p .pil boarders ; 7 Catholic female 
pupil boarders ; 7 Catholic male pupil boarders ; 32 Protest- 
ant male pupil boarders ; 4 Protestant female employees; 
I Protestant male employee. 83 Fr. Canadian inmates. 
117 Chatham st 

Montreal Veterinary Medical Association ; founded 
in 1875, by D MrEachran, F. R. C. V, S. Present 
office bearers : D. McEachran, F. R. C. V. S., hon. presi- 
dent ; Charles McEachran, D. V. S., president; M. C. 
Baker, D.V.S., first vice-president ; Wesley Mills, M.A., 
M.D., D.V.S., second vice-pres.dent ; John McCrank, 
secretary-treasurer ; G. A. Miller, librarian ; 60 active 
members. Meetings are held in the ColUge Lectnre 
Room, 6 and 8 Union av., fortnightly, from October to 
April, 

Faculty 0/ Medicine University of Bishop's College, 
built of brick , founded in 187 1, by the Corporation of the 
University, for the study and furtherance of medical 
science. First dean of the Faculty, \Vm. Kingston, M.D.; 
present dean of the Faculty Francis W. Campbell, M D., 
M.A., L. R. C. P., Loudon; 15 Protestant professors ; i Ca- 
tholic male student ; 4 C^uholic female students ; 5 Protes- 
tant female students; 24 Protestant male students. Na- 
tionalities of inmates ; 2 German Protestant females b in 
C.tnada ; i Irish Pr itest.i.it female b in C ; 2 German 
Protestant males b in C. 1815 Ontario st 

Montreal College of Pharmacy , built of brick ; founded 
in 1857 ■. inC'irporaled in 1879. First president Nathan 
Mercer; present president, David Watson ; 4 professors of 
Pharmacy ; 62 male pupils, 32 Catholics, 30 Protestants ; 2 
Protestant male employees. 595 Lagauchetiere st. 



PROTESTANT SCHOOLS. 
There are forty-eight Proti'SPAnt Schools in 
Montreal. January, 1891. 

Bute House, built of brick ; established in i860 as a 
boarding and d.iy school for young ladies. Firs and pre- 
sent prmcipal Mrs. Mary Watson ; lo Protestant female 
teachers ; 65 Protoestant female pupils ; i Jewish female 
pupil ; 1 Protestant boarding pupils ; 4 Protestant female 
employees. Nation ilitics of inmates : 20 Protestant Eng- 
lish females. 166 Mansfield st. 

British a?id Canadian School, at the cor of Cotte and 
Lagauchetiere sis, is believed to be the oldest existing 
common school in Canada. It was founded in 1822 through 
the exertions of Mr. Wm. Lunn, Mr. Kenneth Dowie and 
Mr. Daniel Fisher. The Hon. Louis J. Papineau was the 
first vice-president. In 1823 His Excellency Lord Dalhou- 
sie became Patron. The school was at first held in a hired 
house. The present building, a substantial stone edifice, 
was erect-.d about 1826 and enlarged and rearranged in 1874. 
Ini866this school was under special legislative authorisation 
transferred to the Protest mt Boa'd of School Commission- 
ers under whose care it still remains. The first master was 
Mr. Hutchings. Present principal E. T. Chambers, who 
is assisted by ti Protestant female teachers. i8o Protestant 
male pupils ; 114 Protestant female pupils ; i Catholic male 
pupil; I Catholic female pupil ; 25 Jewish female pupils; 
21 Jewish male pupils. Cor Lagauchetiere and Cotte st. 

Eliock School, built of brick ; founded in 1887. First and 
present principal Rev. John Williamson ; 5 Protestant male 
assistant teachers ; 55 Protestant male pupils ; i Protestant 
male employee. 1 143 Dorchester st. 

McGill Normal School, built of stone; founded in 1857 
by the Government of the United Provinces of Upper and 
Lower Canada as a training school for Protestant teachers 
of Lower Canada First principal Dr John Wm Dawson; 
present principal Dr S. P. Robins; 3 Protestant female 
teachers; 4 Protestant male teachers ; 86 Protestant female 
pupils ; 10 Protestant male pupils ; 2 Catholic female pupils; 
30 and 32 Belmont st. 

Mrs. Millar's and Miss Pitt's Young Ladies Boards 
ing and Day School, built of stone ; established in 1880. 
First and present principals Mrs. Millar and Miss Pitt; 4 



LovelVs Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



75 



boarding pupils : 20 day pupils ; 5 Protestant female teach- 
ers ; 2 Protestant male teachers ; 3 Protestant female em- 
ployees. Nationalities: 11 Protestant English females ; 2 
Protestant males. 261 Peel st. 

High School of Montr, al, built of brick; founded in 
1843 l)y citizens of Montreal as a proprietary school. 
First principil Rev. — Simpson present principal H.Aspin- 
wall Howe, M. A. LL.D. ; controlled by the Protestant 
Board of School Commissioners : 2.14 pupils ; 2 Ca.holic 
male pi'pils ; 242 Protestant male pupils; 11 Protestant 
male teachers. Held temporarilly in Fraser Institute and 
Berthelet st school. A new building of stone in course of 
erection. 

St yohnthe Evungelist School, built of stone in 1889 ; 
established .n 1861, on Aylmer st, by the Rev. Edmund 
Wood, M.A., as a Church school for boys. First princi- 
pal Rev. Edmund Wood ; present principal Rev. Arthur 
French, M.A. O.von. ; 5 ass stant masters ; 8 female em- 
ployees ; I male empl 'yee ; 66 pupils. Nationalities of 
inmates : 9 female Anglican English ; 31 ma'e Anglican 
English, 

Girls High School oy Montreal J founded in 1875, built 
of stone in 1877, destroyed by fire in November, 1890. It is 
under the control and management of the Protest.mt Board 
of School Commissioners. First lady principal Mrs. Louisa 
Scott; present principal Mrs. J. L. Fuller; 11 I'rotestant 
female teachers ; 5 Protestant male teachers ; 3 Catholic 
female pupils; 283 Protestant female pupils; 12 Jewish 
female pupils. Betwpen Metcalfe and Peel sts. Since the 
destruction ot the building by fire the Senior cla.sses have 
been held in the Victoria School, St Luke st. 

Preparatory High School, built of brick in 1883 ; under 
the coiitr' 1 of the Protestant Board ol School Commmission- 
ers as a Preparatory school for boys. Head master Ale.v. 
N. Shewan, M.A. ; 2 as.sistant ma.siers ; 7 lady teacher> ; 
290 Protestant mile pupils. Burnside place cor Mexalf 
and Peel sts. 

The Misses Forneret' s Seminary for Young Ladies, 
built of stone; opened in 1849. 2 Protestant female teachers; 
30 female Protestant pupils; 6 Protestant male pupils; i 
female Protestant employee. 372 Dorchester st. 

Miss Gairdner' s Private School, built of br.ck ; esta- 
blished in 1875, as a private school for young ladies and; 
children. First and present principals the Miss s Gardner ; 
I Catholic female teacher ; 5 Protesiant female teachers; 31 
Protestant female pupils ; 18 Protestant male pupils ; i 
Catholic female employee ; i Protestant female employee. 
Nalionaliaes of inmates : 4 Protestant Scotch females b in 
C ; I Catholic Irisli female ; i Protestant Scotch male 
b in C. 47 Victoria st. 

Grace Church D.iy School, built of brick in 1856 ; under 
the control of Grace Church officers. First principal Miss 
Millen ; present principal, Miss M. Gordon; 2 Protestant 
female teachers ; 30 Protestant female pupils ; 40 Pr.)testant 
male pupils. Nationalities : 3 English females b in C. ; i 
English male b i.i C. ; i Irish male. 464 Wellington st. 

Model Schools of McGill Normal School, built of stone 
and founded in 1857. First principal Dr. J W. Dawson 
(Now Sir William) ; present principal Sampson Paul Ro- 
bins, M.A., LL.D. 

Boys School, head master Thomas B. Smiley ; 2 Pro- 
testant female assistant teachers ; 7 Catholic male pupils; 97 
Protestant male pupils. 

Girls School, head mistress Jane E. Swallow ; 2 Protes- 
tant female assistant teachers; 3 Catholic female pupils; 
145 Protestant female p:ipils. 

Sherhrooke Street School, built of stone in 1874 ; under 
the control of the Protestant Board of School Commis- 
sioners. First principal T. W. Mills, M.D. ; present 
principal C. A. Humphrey; 11 Protestant female teachers ; 
I Catholic female pupil; 280 Protestant female pupils; i 
Catholic male pupil ; 300 Prote tant male pupils ; 2« Jewish 
female pupils; 16 Jewish male pupils ; 1 hrotestant male 
employee. Nationalities of inmates : 4 Protestant English 
females ; 3 Protestant English males. 507 Sherhrooke, 347 • 
St Dominique and 2 and 4 St Hypolite sts. 

Royal Arthur School, built of brick in 1870, by the Pro- 
testant Beard ot School Commissioners. First principal F.W. 
Kellay, B.A.; present principal William Patterson, M.A ; 
10 Protestant female teachers ; 1 Protestant male assistant; 
1 Cathoic female pupil ; 223 Protestant female pupils; 4 
Catholic male pupils ; 233 Protest int male pupils ; i I'ro- 
testant male employee. 63 Workman st. 

Hochelag School, built of brick, transferred from the dis- 
sentient school trustees of Hochi;laga, in the annexation of 
the city, in 1884, to the Protestant Board o; School Com- 



missioners. F'rst principal under the Board Miss Mary 
Harper ; present principal Miss F. ). Truell ; 2 Protestant 
female teachers ; 4 Catholic fema'e pipils ; 27 Protestant 
female pupils ; 5 Catholic male pupils; 28 Prctestant male 
pupils ; I Protestant female employee. Nationalities of 
inmatis : i Protesiant English lemale; i Protestant English 
male. Cor Logan and Prefont:.ine sis. 

Misses Smith and Freary' s Private School : est:,b'ished 
in 1880. First principal Miss C. Smith ; 2 Protestant female 
teachers; 12 Protestant female pupils; 7 Protestant male 
pupils. Nationalities of inmates ; 4 Proiestant English 
females bin C; 1 Protestant English male b in C. 113 
St Urbain st. 

Ffites College School, built of stone ; established in 
1883, for the higher education of boys. First and present 
principal Traill Oman. M. A., Math. ; i Protestant female 
teacher ; i Protestant male teacher ; 10 Catholic male 
pupils; 3=; Protestant male pupils ; 6^ Jewish male pupils. 
Nationalities of inmates : i Catholic rr. Canadian female ; 

3 Protesiant Scotch females; 3 Protestant Scotch males. 
2448 St Catherine cor Drummond. 

Dorchester Street School, built of brick ; established in 
1874, under the control of the Protestant Board of School 
Commissioners, as a mi,\ed day school. First principal 
Mr. Barwick ; present principal Miss L. Coo ; 4 Protestant 
female teachers ; 2 t Catholic female pupils ; 80 Protestant 
female pupils ; 60 Protes'ant male pupils ; 6 Jeivi-h female 
pupils; 5 Jewish male pupils. Nationalities of inmates : 

4 Protestant English females. 483 Dorchester st. 

St Urbain S- reet School, built of brick in 1 888 ; under ihe 
control of the Protestant Board of School Commissioners. 
First and present principal .Miss Maggie Campbell ; 3 
Protectant female teachers; 97 Protestant fenale pupils; 
2 Catholic male pupils ; 135 Protestant male pupils ; i 
Protestant male employee. Nationalities of inmates : 3 
Protestant Fr. Canadian females ; i Protestant Fr. Canadian 
male. 803 St Urbain. 

Type IVriting School, established in 1887. First and 
present principal Mrs. J. Bullo-k; 18 Protestant female 
pupils; 2 Proiestant male pupils, i Protestant female 
employee. .Mechanics Hall building. 204 Janes st. 

Britannia School, hwWi of brick ; established 1877, as a 
mi.\ed day school, under the control of the Protestant Board 
of School Commissioners. First principal MissWhmfield ; 
I present principal .Miss ]. A. Maver ; 3 Pr testant female 
' teachers; i Protestant female employee; 58 Protestant 
female pupils ; i Catholic male pupn ; 72 Protestant male 
pupils. .Nationalities of inmates: 3 Protestant Freuch 
females b in C. 9 Britannia st, Point St Charles. 

Seminary for Young Ladies, built of stone; founded in 
1872. First and present principal .Miss Bulger ; 3 Protest- 
ant female teachers ; 16 Protesiant female pupils : 12 Pro- 
testant male pupils. Nationalities of inmates ; 2 Protestant 
English females b in C. 734 Sherhrooke St. 

Berthelet Street School, built of brick ; founded in 1885 ; 
under the control of the Protestant Board of School Com- 
missioners. First and piesent principal Seneca Page 
Rowell ; 12 Protestant female assistant teachers ; i Catho- 
lic male pupil, 328 Protestant female pupils ; 3'>9 Protestant 
male pupils ; i Protestant male employee. Na'ionality of 
inmates: 3 Protestant English females; 3 Protestant 
English males. 31 Berthelet st. 

Victoria School, built of brick in 1888 ; under the contro 
of the Protestant Board of School Commissioners, as a 
mi.xed day schojl. First and present principal S. H. 
Parsons, B.A. ; i Protestant male assistant; ii Protes- 
tant fern le teachers ; 313 Protestant female pupils ; 308 
Protestant male pupils ; i Proiestant male employee. 
Nationalities of inmates; 2 Protestant English females; 2 
Protestant English males. 50 St Luke off .uy. 

Senior School of Montreal,\>\y\\x.oi\>'r\cV\Ti 1885; founded 
in 1843 by the Prote-tant Board of School Commissioners 
First principal F. S. Haight, M.A. ; present principal J. 
McKercher, B.A., LL.B. : maintained by Government 
grant. City ta.xes, and by pupils' tuition fees. 131 pupils; i 
Catholic female pupil ; 59 Protesiant male pupils ; 2 Jewish 
male pupils ; 63 Protestant fema'e pupils ; 3 Protestant 
female employees ; 3 Protestant male employees ; inmates. 
Nationalit es : 31 Berthelet si. 

Grammar School, established in 1885, as a boarding and 
day school for l)oys. First and present principal William 
W. Mowat ; i Protestant female teacher ; 4 Protestant 
male teachers ; 2 Catho'ic male pupils ; 61 Protestant male 
pupils ; I Protestant female employee. Nationalities of 
inmates: 2 Protestant Scotch females; i Protestant Irish 
female ; 6 P.otestant Scotch males ; 2 Protestant Irish 
male b in C. 2498 St. Catherine st. 



76 



LoveU's Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



Pr mary School, head misliess, Lucy H. Denck ; i 
Protestant female assistant teacher; 52 Protestant female 
pupils : 65 Protestant male pupils ; i Catholic male pupils 
30 Belmont st nr Beaver Hall hill. 

Institut Meikodiiie Frangais.huWx. of brick in 1879 by 
the Missionary Society of the Methodist Church of Canada, 
as a French Protestant mission boarding school. Fir.st and 
present principal Rev. Wm. Hall, M.A., 7. Protestant fe- 
male teachers ; 3 Protestant male teachers ; 6 Catholic fe- 
male pupils : 26 Protestant female pupils; 7 Catholic male 
pupils: 28 Protestant male pupil.s ; 4 Protestant female 
employees; 1 Protestant male employee. Nationalities: 
6 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 7 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
malfs- II Protes-anc Fr. Canadian fema'es : 20 Protestant 
Fr Canadian males ; 17 Prolestant English females bin C; 
II Protestant English males b in C. ; 4 Protestant Iroquois 
females ; 2 Protestant Iroquois males ; 78 inmates. Green 
av n St Antoine st. 

City School, built of brick ; founded in 1850 by the Pro- 
testant Board ot School Commissioners. First superintend- 
ent Henry Arnold ; present superintendent A. VV. Kneeland, 
M.A., Ph.D.; II Protestant female teachers ; i Protestant 
male teacher ; 223 Protestant female pupils ; 212 Protestant 
male pupils; i Protestant female employee; i Protestant 
male employee : 10 Jewish female pupils ; 7 Jew male 
pupils. Nationalities of inmates : 2 Protestant English 
females b in C ; i Protestant English female ; i Protestant 
English male. 73 Panel and 36 De Salaberry sts. 

St Gabriel School, built of brick ; in 1879 by the Pro- 
testant Board of School Commissioners, as a mixed day 
school. First principal A. W. Kneeland, B.C.L. ; present 
principal A. L. Galbraith ; 7 Protestant female teachers ; 
I Protestant English male employee ; 154 Protestant female 
pupils; 168 Protestant male pupils. Nationality: i Eng- 
lish male inmate b in C. 64 Ryde st, Point St 
Charles. 

Mission Franqaise de St Jean Baptiste, in connection 
with the Presbyterian Board of Missions, built of brick and 
founded in 1889, as a day and evening school . Supported by 
the Presbyterian Board of Missions, First and present prin- 
cipal Mr. Guillaume Charles ; i Protestant female teacher ; 
I Protestant male teacher; 20 Catholic female pupils; 17 
Catholic male pupils ; 3 Protestant female pupils. 144 
Dufferinst. 

First French Met^iodist Day School, built of briok ; 
opened in 1890 as a day mission school for young children. 
First and present directress Miss Maynard ; 30 pupils ; 302 
Dorchester st, bet Jacques Cartier and Wolfe sts, 

Montreal Coinmereial School, huWt of brick; established 
in 1857 as a day and evening school. First and present 
principal Wm. J. N. Turner ; 8 Protestant female pupils : 
6 Catholic male pupils ; 31 Protestant male pupils. 276 St 
Urbain st nr Ontario st. 

College of Business, founded in 1888, by George W. 
Thompson. First and present principal George W. Thomp- 
son ; 58 pupils; 2 Catholic female pupils; 8 Protestant 
female pupils ; 48 Protestant male pupils ; i Catholic female 
employee; i Protestant female employee. 239 St. James st. 
Riverside School, built of brick in 1876 by the Protestant 
Board of School Commissioners, as a mixed school. First 
principal A. Duncan; present principal VV. A. Kneeland, 
B.C.L,; II Protestant female teachers; 280 Protestant 
female pupils ; 275 Protestant male pupils ; i Protestant 
male employee. Nationalities ; 3 English Protestant 
females ; 2 English Protestant males. 52 Favard St., Point 
St Charles. 

Educational Classes, opened in 1886 as evening classes 
for working girls; conducted by voluntary teachers; sup- 
ported by voluntary contributions. Nonsectarian. Held in 
the Evangelist hall, 2254 St Catherine st n Victoria st. 

Air. Thompson s Evening School, founded in 1888, by 
G. W. Thompson. First and present principal G. W. 
Thompson; 26 pupils ; 6 Protestant female pupils ; 20 
Protestant male pupils; i Protestant female employee. 
Z39 St James st. 

Airs. C.H. Thompson' s Voung Ladies Day School, huWt 
of stone; established in 1883. First and present principal 
Mrs C. H. Thompson; i Protestant female teacher; 15 
Protestant female pupils ; 10 Protestant male pupils ; i 
Protestant female employee. Nationalities of inmates : 2 
Protestant English females ; i Protestant English male. 22 
St Moniqiie st. 

Montreal Business College, founded in 1864 by Bryan' 
& Stratton, first principals ; present principals and pro- 
prietors Davis & Buie ; 7 teachers ; 375 pupils ; 3 Catholic 



male teachers ; 2 Protestant female teachers ; 2 Protestant 
male teachers ; 200 Catholic femalepupils ; 59 Catholic 
male pupils ; 75 Protestant female pupils ; 41 Protestant 
male pupils. 5 Place d Armes. 

Miss Delisle's Private School, built of brick ; founded in 
1889. First and present principal Miss Delisle ; i Catholic 
female teacher ; 80 Catholic female pupils ; 100 Catholic 
male pupils. Nationalities of inmates ; i Catholic Fr. Ca- 
anadian female. 5 School House st. 

School of Language , established in 1889. First and 
present principal A. Gehret ; 2 Protestant male teachers ; 
50 pupils. Nationalities : i Catholic French female ; i 
Catholic Irish female ; i Protestant English female b in 
C ; I Protestant Swiss male. 8 McGill College av 

Mr. and Mrs. Thompsofi's Evening Classes ; established 
in 1883. First and present principal Mr. C. H. Thompson ; 
female teacher ; 14 Protestant female pupils ; 8 Protestant 
male pupils. 22 St Monique st. 

Ann Street School : founded in i860, as a mixed day 
school for boys and girls, under the control of the Prolestant 
Board of School Commissioners. First principal S. P. 
Rowle ; present principal H. M. Cockfield, B.A. ; 11 Pro- 
testant female teachers ; 3 Catholic female pupils ; 203 Pro- 
testant female pupils ; 181 Protestant male pupils. Nation- 
alities of inmates : i Protestant English female ; 4 Protes- 
tant English males b in C. 171 and 173 Ann st. 

Trafalgar Institute, built of brick ; founded in 1887, by 
the trustees of the late Donald Ross ; for the higher edu- 
cation of women. First and present principal Miss Grace 
Fairley ; 6 Protestant female assistant tutors ; i Protestant 
male tutor ; i Catholic male tutor ; 60 Protestant female 
pupils; 1 Catholic female pupil. 83 Simpson st. 

Kindergarten, built of stone ; established in 1885, for the 
training of young children on the Froebel system. First and 
present principals Misses Mcintosh; 3 Prolestant female 
teachers; 37 Protestant female pupils; i Catholic male 
pupil ; 23 Protestant male pupils ; i Catholic female 
employee. Nationalities of inmates ; i Catholic Irish 
female b in C. 4 Protestant females b in C. 27 Victoria st 

Kindergarten, built of brick ; established in 1890. First 
and present principal Miss Maiy Irene Bazin. i Protes- 
tant female pupil ; 4 Protestant male pupils. 46781 Uibain. 

A. Roy Macdonald' s junior School for Dancing, De- 
portment and Physical Culture; established in 
First and present principal A. Roy Macdonald ; 350 female 
pupils, 352 male pupils; 3 Protestant female employees; 
Protestant male employee. 2221 St Catherine st. 

Professor Durkee's School of Dancing and Deporttnent; 
established in 1882. First and present principal Professor 
C.W. Durkee ; 298 female pupils ; 219 male pupils ; 2 Pro- 
testant female employees ; 2 Protestant male employee, 
2269 St Catherine st. 

Baron de Hirsch Institute, hnWt of stone ; founded ir 
1890, by the Montreal Voung Men's Hebrew Society, as a 
free day school for Jewish children. First and present 
principal William H. Baker ; 2 Protestant female teachers 
I Hebrew male teacher; i Hebrew female employee; 
Hebrew male employee; 55 Hebrew female pupils; 8< 
Hebrew male pupils ; 7 Jewish inmates. Nationalities of 
inmates : 2 Hebrew females ; 5 Hebrew males. 7 St Eliz 
abeth st. 

Montreal School of Cookery, built of brick ; founded ii 
1889, by Mrs. F. Wolf erstan Thomas. First principal Misi 
Violet Goodacre ; present principal Miss Amy Gertnidt 
Richard ; 2 Protestant female assistants ; 56 pupils ; 3 Pro 
testant female employees. Nationalities of inmates : 2 Pro- 
testant English females ; 2 Protestant English females b ir 
C. 735 Sherbrooke st. 

Montreal Riding School; established in 1872; built o 
brick. First director Clement Halloway ; present directo 
Samuel Osborne. It has a stable built of brick with stall 
for 35 horses and shed accommodation for carriages. 5( 
female pupils ; 8« male pupils ; 8 Protestant male em 
ployees. Nationalities of inmates : 2 Protestant English 
females; 2 Protestant English females b in C ; 2 Protestani 
English males, 77 and 79 Burnside place, 

Jewish Free School, under the management of th( 
Spanish and Portuguese Synagogue ; founded in 1874 
First principal Rev. A. DeSola, LL.D.; present principa 
Rev. Meldola De Sola ; i Jewish male teacher ; i Proles 
tant male teacher ; 40 Jewish female pupils ; 30 Jewis" 
[ male pupils. Basement of Synagogue Stanley st. 



: 



Lovell's Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



77 



CATHOLIC RELIGIOUS AND TEMPER- 
AN'CE SOCIETIES. 

There are twenty-four Catholic Religious 
and Tempeanck Societies in Montreal. 

Saciete Bienz'eilliinte de yolre Dmne lA- Bonsecours ; 
founded in 1853, for the mutual insurance of its members 
and for the benefit of their widows and orphans. First 
presi.^ent Hubert Pare : present president Jean Bte. Larue ; 
I Catholic male employee ; 21 members : i\ widows. 68 
St James st. 

St Patrick's Total Ahstincrue and B ene Jit Society : 
founded by Rev. P. Phelan, P.S.S., first director and 
president, (afterward Bishop of Kingston, Ont.), in the c Id 
Recollet Church, on 23rd of Febniary, 1840 : present direc- 
tor and president Rev. J. A. McCallen, P.S.S. ; first 
vice-president Hou. Edward .Vlurphy ; 175 members. St. 
Patrick's Parish hall, 92 St Ale.Kander st. 

St Patrick's Society : founded in 1S32, by Rev. Patrick 
Dowd, P.S.S. , to assist Irish emigrants landing in Mont- 
real. First director Rev. P. Dowd; present director Rev. 
James Callaghan : first president Sir Francis Hincks ; 
prese it president H. J. Cloran ; members. Cor McGill 
and Notre Damests. 

Irish Catholic Benefit Society ; founded in 1870. First 
and present directjr k.ev. P. Dowd, P.S.S. : first presi- 
dent Joseph J. Kennedy : present president Arthur Jones ; 
lOD members. Cor .\IcGiU and Notre Dame sts. 

Les Precurseurs de la Temperance : founded in 1877, by 
Rev. Father L. Lauzon, O.M.I. Present director Rev. 
Father J Jodoin, O.M.I. ; 10 officers ; 100 members. Base 
ment of Eglise "-t Pierre, 109 Visitation st. 

Societe de Temperance de l' Eglise St Pierre ; founded 
in 1877, by Rev. Father Lauzon, O.M.I. ; director Rev. 
Father S. Brauit, O.M.I. : president M ithias Boivin ; 15 
members of committee ; 500 members. log Visitation .st. 

At.iison de Refuse Francaise ; founded in 1886, asa night 
refuge for French from France by the Union Nationale. 
Fran^aise, without regard to creed ; Victor Ollivou, presi- 
dent ; I Catholic female employees ; i Catholic male em- 
ployees ; 3 Catholic French female ; 9 Catholic French 
male refugees. Nationalities of inm.ites : 4 Catholic French 
females ; 10 Catholic French male. 34 St Constant st. 

Union Nationale Frani^aise ; founded in 1886, as a bene- 
volent socie.y for Frenchmen from France. Victor 
GUivon, president ; R. de Mesle, secretary ; 300 members. 
34 Si Constant st. 

Union des Bons Livres : founded in 1844; Rev. M. 
Ham )n, P.S.S., dire^tjr. Library consists of about 11,000 
volumes. 1717 Notre Dame st. 

L' Union des Co-tti)iis Marcha'ids de Montreal : founded 
in 18 . L. E. Cloutier, president; E R. Beaudry, corres- 
ponding secretary ; 200 members. 64 St Denis. 

Congregation 0/ St Anne, for married women; founded 
in 1S50. First director Rev. Father Leonard, O.M.I, 
present director Rev. Father J. Lefebvre, O. M.I . ; 40 offi- 
cers ; 250 > members. St Peter's Church, loj Visitation st. 

Congregxtion de la Ste Vierge Marie : for young men ; 
founded in 1864 by Rev. Father Leonard, O.M.I.; Director 
Rev. Father H. Legault, O.M.I. ; 503 members. Basement 
of St Peter's Church, 109 Visitation st. 

Co igregation des Filles de V tmin.iciilee Conception 
(Eglise St Pierre) : founded in 1819, for girls. First direc- 
tor Rev. Father Leonard, O.M.I. : present director Kev. 
Father Gaillet, O M.I. : 41 officers ; 750 members. Cha- 
pelle de la Maitrise St Pierre, 109 Visitation st. 

Society 0/ the Holy Name, in connection with St. Mary's 
Church of Our Lady of Good Counsel ; founded in 1887 for 
men. Director Rev. P. F. O'Djnuell ; 3 oflficers ; 130 
members. St. Mary's Church cor Craig and Panet sts. 

Society 0/ St Vincent de Paul : founded in 1887 for men. 
First an 1 present president Jam ;s M>rl-y ; 4 officers ; 80 
members. St .Mary's Church, cor Craig and P.met sts. 

Sacred Heart Society : founded in 1879, for boys. First 
director Rev. Simon Lonergan ; present director Rev. 
Brother Me.irick ; 4 officers ; 100 members. St Mary's 
Church cor Criig and Panet sts. 

Sodality oft he Holy Rosa y: founded in 1878 for mar- 
ried women. Directress; Mrs. Street; 4officers; 150 mein- 
bers. St Mary's Church cor Craig and Paiiet sts. 

Pious Union of Our Lady of Good Counsel, with au- 
hority to affiliate other associations to the shrine of Our 
Xjxdv of Good Counsel of Gennazano, Italy ; directed by 



the Clergy of St Mary's Church ; 700 members. St Mary's 
Church cor Craig and Panet sts. 

Catholic Order 0/ Foresters, St Mary's Branch : estab- 
lished in 1890. Chief Ranger John Dillon ; Chaplain Rev. 
P. F. O' Donnell ; to officers ; 70 members. 30 Panet st. 

Children 0/ Mary : founded in 1879, for young ladies. 
First directress Miss L. Cronin ; present directress Reve- 
rend Sister St Olive of the Congregation of Notre Dame ; 4 
officers; 140 members. St Mary's Church cor Craig and 
Panet sts. 

Societi' de Colonisation du District de Montreal, 
Section de Notre Dame et St Jacques ; founded in 1881 
by Rev. Abbe Rousselot. First president Rev. Victor 
Rousselot, P.S.S. : present president Francois Froidevaux ; 
15 members ; t Catholic male employee. 63 St Gabriel st. 

Societe de Colonisation du Dioci-se de Montreal : estab- 
lished in 1879. Monseigneiir E. C. Fabre, Archbishop of 
Montreal, president; Rev. J. M. Emard, secretary; 11 
members of trie board ; and the Catholic families of each 
parish. Office cor Lagauchetiere and Cathedral sts. 
■ Congregation du Sa nt Ctfur de Marie, for men; 
founded in 1852. Director Rev. Father J. Lefebvre, 
O.M.I. ; 30 officers ; goo members. 109 Visitation St. 

Societe de Bienfaisancc Frani^aise : founded in 1886. 
President M. Victor Ollivon ; R. de Mesle, secretary ; 300 
members. 34 St Constant st. 



CATHOLIC S )CIETIES. 
There are seven C.\tholic Societies in Mont- 
reaL January, 1891. 

French Canadian Philharmonic Society 0/ Montreal, 
Honorary p. esident Hon. Honore Mercier, premier, 
M.P.P.; H. St Pierre, president; 7 officers; 6 committee 
men ; 51 lady members ; 53 gentleman members. 

Societe Historigue : founded in 1857 by Jacques Viger, 
for the study of Canadian history. Abbe H . A. V'erreau ; 
president ; R. Bellemare, secret iry ; 40 members ; i Catholic 
male employee. Jacques Cartier Normal School, Sher- 
brooke st head of Visitation st. 

Societe de Medicine Pratique de Montreal : founded 
in i838. First and present president Win. H. Hingston, 
M.D. ; A. A. Foucher, M.D. secretary : too members ; 56 
St Denis st. 

Scholasticate o/the Jesuit Fathers. 'b\\\\t.o{v;oo6. ; found- 
ed in 1885 by the Rev. Henri Hudon. Object— philosophy 
and theology. Maintained by the Company of Jesus. First 
superior Rev. Father Vignon ; present superior Rev. Father 
Beaudevin. Cor Papineau road and Rachel st. 

Catholic Voung Men' s Society , founded in 1865, by Rev. 
Patrick Dowd, P.S.S., first director, to encourage and 
cultivate a love for Catholic literature ; present director 
Rev. Jas. Callaghan, P.S.S. ; first president P. J. Coyle ; 
present president J. J. Ryan. St Patrick's Parish Hall, 
92 St Alexander st. 

Voung Irishmen s Literary and Benefit Association : 
founded in 1874 ; incorporated in 1875, for the literary and 
mutual improvement of its members. It comprises 
dramatic and debating clubs and gymnasium. President, 
Joseph O'Brien; 11 officers; 36 committee men; 250 
members. Nationalities of inmates : 2 Ir'sh Catholic 
females; i Irish Catholic male. 19 and 21 Dupre lane. 

51' Ann's Voung Men's Society, built of brick in 1884 as 
a meeting place for Catholic young men's recreation and 
benevolent societies in connection with St Ann's Parish 
Church. First and present president Rev. Father Strubbe, 
C.S.S.R.; 300 male Catholic members; i Catholic male 
employee, i Catholic Newfoundland female ; i Catholic 
Newfoundland "ale ; 2 inmates. 157 Ottawa st n Voung st. 



PROTESTANT SOCIETIES. 

There are twenty one Proiestani' Societies 
in Montreal. Januniy, 1891. 

Colonial and Continental Church and School Society. 
incorporared in 1854, to assist clergynien, catechists 
and schoolmasters in the Colonies of Great Britain. Pre- 
sident Right Rev. Lord Bishop of Montreal ; Venerable 
Archdeacon Ev.ins, .M.A., superintendent ; 24 members. 
Meetings held in the Synod Hall, 75 University st. 



Montreal Auxiliary of the British and Foreign Bible 
Society: organized in 1820, for the sale and dissemination 
of the Holy Scriptures in all languages, under the patio- 
age of His Kxcellency the Right Hon. Eatl of Dalhousie, 
Governor-in-Chief of the United Pravinces uf Upper and 
Lower Canada. First president T. Porteous : present 
president Sir J. W. Dawson, L.L. >., F.R.S.; K.C. 
M.G. ; 6 Protestant female employees ; 8 Protestan- male 
employees; members. Nalionalities of inmates : i Protest- 
ant English female ; I Protestant Irish female : i Protest- 
ant English male. 2175 St Catherine st. 

Montreal Auxiliary to the Ladies Bible Association : 
founded in i86o, in connection with the British and For-'ign 
Bible Society. President Lady Dawson; 6 Pro- 

testant fenale employees. 2175 St Catherine st. 

Montreal Religious Tract Sncie'y ; organized in 1360, in 
connection with the London Religious Tract Society, for 
the distribution of tracts. President J. A. Matheson ; i Pro- 
testant male employee. 2175 St Catherine st. 

Sund.iy School Union; founded in 1836, as an organiza- 
tion of citizens interested in Sunday School work. Pre- 
sident F. W. Kelley, Pii.D. ; i Protestant male employee ; 
2175 St Catherine st. 

Philosophical and Literary Society of the Presbyte 
rian College ; founded for the cultivation of the reaso- 
ning faculty, literary taste and rhetorical powers of its 
members by means of discussion, readings, the deivery of 
essays, etc. President, A. McGregor, B.A.; 6 officers ; 
3 councillors ; members. 67 McTavish st. 

Students' Missionary Society of the Presbyterian Col- 
lege, founded in i3 ; president C. H. Vess^t ; 5 officers ; 
5 members of executive committee ; 7 members of news 
committee ; members : the students of the College. 
Presbyterian Theological College, 67 McTavish st. 

St'idents' Missionary Society, in connection with the 
Diocesan Theological College ; founded in 1S73. First 
president Rev. J. .\. Lobley, M A., D.C.L. ; present 
president Rev. Canon Henderson, D.D, ; members, stu- 
dents of the College. ?y6 Dorchester st. 

Alumni Association of the Presbyterian College; 
founded in tS , for the promotion of a college spirit and 
ihe advancement of the work of the Institution. President 
Kiv. J. R. Gamble, B.A. ; 4 officers ; 5 members of the 
executive com.niittee ; students of the college. 67 
McTavish St. 

Alumni Association of the Diocesan Theological Col- 
lege ; founded in 1S88 ; its object being to bring together 
the students and graduates for matu ■! help and edification, 
to provide them with means of concerted action, and to 
furnish some organ for the expression of ih ir views and 
feelings, in connection with the College. First and present 
president Rev. Principal Henderson, D.D. ; members 
all students and graduates whose names are on the College 
calendar. 896 Dorchester st. 

Royal Arcanum in Council; established i88j, as a great 
fraternity, leaching by its ceremonials and work the purest 
lessons in virtue, mercy and charity, which are its prin- 
cipal poin!s of doctrine. First recent L.E,. Feirar ; present 
regent J. R. S. Cass ; 10 officers ; 45 members. Odd-fel- 
lows Hall, Craig st. 

Young Women's Christian Associaion Industria 
School and Day Nursery; established in 1086, by the 
ladies committee of the Young Women's Christian Associ- 
ation, to educate and provide the children of working 
women a temporary home and Christian training. First 
president \irs. C. V. Dewitt ; present president Airs. Wm. 
McDonough ; i Protestant female teacher : 2 Protestant 
female employees ; 15 children in home. Nationalities of 
inmates : 11 Protestant English females ; 8 Protestant Eng- 
lish females b in C. 174 Mountain st. 

St George's Young Men's Chris'ian Association ; 
founded in 1865. Very Rev. Dean Carmichael. president ; 
W. H. Walkley, secretary ; 50 members. St George's School 
room, 15 Stanley St. 

Montreal Branch of the Domestic and Foreign Mis 
sionary Society of the Church of England in Canada, 
organized in 1883. 'First and present president the Right 
Rev. Lord Bishop of Montreal. It is under a board" of 
inanagement composed of all the Bishops of the ecclesias- 
tical provinces; 2 clergymen and 2 laymen from each 
Canadian Diocese; 5s members of board of management. 
Synod Hall, 75 University st. 

English Wotkingmen' s Benefit Society of Montreal, 
established 1864, incorporated 1869. Patron The Right 
Reverend William Bennett Bond, D.D., Lord Bishop of 
Montreal; first [iresident Stanley Bagg ; present president 



R.Hall; chaplain Reverend Edmund Wood, M. A. ; 24 
oficers; 303 members. Oddfello.vs' H ill, 652>/4 Craig st . 
Girls' Friendly Society, in connection with the Church 
of England; founded in iS^i^. Objects: Mutual edifica- 
tion and moral benefit of Young Girls belonging to the 
Church of England. Patron the Right Rev. Lord Bishop 
of Montreal. First lady president Mrs. Henshaw ; pre- 
-sent president Mrs. Leslie Skelton ; 4 officers ; 100 mem- 
bers. Synod Hal!, 75 University st. 

IVomen' s Auxiliary .Missionary Society of ihe Diocese 
of Montreal : founded in 1883. Firstand present president 
Right Reverend William IBennett Bond, LL.D. ; 927 
members. Synod Hall, 75 University st. 

Gospel Book Room (unsectarian), founded in 1889 for the 
distrbation of Tracts and Christian Literature ; 2 Pro- 
tesianti female employees. S Phillips sq. 

Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Women and 
Children ; established in 1882. by a committee of Protest- 
ant citizens. First president Henry Lyman ; present pre- 
sident Samrel Carsley ; i Protestant male employee ; Geo. 
W. Marsh.ill, secretary. Office in Protestant House of 
Industry. 693 Dorchester st. 

Canadian Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to 
Animils; established in 1869 ; incorporated in 1870. 
First president William Workman ; present president 
Charles Alexander ; 137 members ; 3 Protestant male 
employees. 196 St James st. 

Synod of the Diocese of Montreal ; founded in 1850. 
First (jresident the Most Reverend Francis Fulford, D.D., 
Metropolitan of Canada ; present president Riuht Rev. 
William Bennett B-imi, D. D., Lord Bishop of Montreal ; 
344 members. 75 University st and 12 Burnside place. 



NATIONAL SOCIETIES 

St George's Society; fiunded in 1S34, incorporated in 
1*^61, as a society of Englishmen for patriotic and benevo- 
lent purposes, and to help and assist English immigrants ; 
honoi ary patron His Excellency the Governor General of 
Canada; patron the Lord Bishop of Montreal ; first presi- 
dent Hon. George Moffatt ; present president C. P. Scla- 
ter ; 2 Protestant employees ; 40 officers; 350 members. St 
George's Home, 13 St Antoine st. 

St Pitrick's Society ; founded in i8;6 ; incorporated in 
1863. First president Benjamin Holmes ; present president 
H. J. Cloran : T. F. McGr.Til, secretary ; 150 members. 
Toiipin Block, McGill st. 

Si Andrew' s Society, founded in 1835, by a committee 
of Scottish c tizens, to help distressed Sco'tish poor in the 
city and emigrants on their arrival. Fir^t president Hon. 
' eter McGill ; present president Sir Donald A. Smith, K 
C.M.G.,M.P. ; 400 members; i Protestant male employee; 
I Protestant female employee. 403 Aqueduct st. 

Caledonian Society of Montreal ; established in 18703 
for the practice and encouragement of Scottish games, and 
the cultivation of a taste for Scottish history and poetry 
and to unite more closely Scotchmen and ihose of Scottish 
descent. First president Lieut Col. Fie cher ; present 
president S. C. Stevenson, B. As : 6 officers ; 12 committee 
men; 500 members. Annual subscripjion Si.oo. St An- 
drew's Home, 403 Aqueduct st. 

German Society; established 1835 as a benevolent society 
for German citizens of Montreal. First president Hon. 
Louis Gugy ; present president William C. Munderloh ; 
6 officers : 72 members. Ed. Sandreuter, secretary. 61 St 
Sulpice St. 

.S^ feati Baptiste Society , founded in 1834 ; incorporated 
in 1849, as a society of French Canadians, for patriotic and 
benevolent purposes, and to help and assist fellow-country- 
men; L. O David, president ; Judge L. O. Loranger, first 
vice-president ; principal Archambault, second vice-presi- 
dent- 

Irish Protestant Benevolent Society ; founded in 1856, 
by Protestant citizens of Montreal, for the purposes of 
assisting Irish Protestant emigrants arriving in Montreal, 
and relieving destitute Irish Protestants during the winter 
season. First president Benjamin Workman, M.D.; pre- 
sent president Richard Wl.ite; 8 officers; 15 members of 
council ; 3 reverend chaplains ; 5 physicians ; 3 auditors 
and 3 subcommittees; 250 members. Protestant House of 
Industry. 691 Dorchester st. 

Italian Society, founded in 1886; incorporated in 1889, by 
Italian citizens of Montreal, as a benevolent society for 
Italian emigrants arriving in Canada. First president 
Alexis Finoglio : presentjpresident Albert Dino; 9 officers ; 
150 members. 1685 Notre Damest, 



LovelVs Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



79 



Scandinavian Society ; founded in 1870, by Scandinavian 
citizens of Montreal, as a National benevolent society for 
Danish, Norwegian and Swedish emigrants arriving in 
Montreal. President and chaplain Rev. O. Klevjord ; 8 
officers : 150 members. 41 St Franqois Xavier st. 

Montreal il'elsh Union, founded in 1887, by the Welsh 
citizens of Montreal ; Thomas Harries, president. 42 
Victoria sq. 

Swiss Society : founded in 1874, by Swiss citizens of 
Montreal, as a benevolent society for Swiss emigrants. 
First president A. Biicher ; present president Paul Gentil ; 
7 officers ; 25 members. 34 St Constant st. 

Sons of England Benevolent Society: Victoria Jubilee 
Lodge No. 41 ; founded in 1874, for the mutual benefit of 
its members. President F. Brownhill ; J. Edwards, secre- 
tary 15,200 members in this province. 4 College st. 



BANKS IX MONTREAL. 

There are Eleven Chartered Banks and Six 
Br.vnch I^anks in Montreal, with a total Capital 
of $43,583,600, having a Reserve Fund of $17,- 
369,300. The 17 Banks and Brancl.es employ 524 
persons. 
Banks — Chartered and Chartered Branches. 

Bank of Montreal — Capital 512,000,000; Reserve fund 
$6,000,000 ; 72 employees : 5 sleeping in Bank building. 
Nationalities of inmates. 2 English Protestant males ; 2 
English Protestant males b in C ; 1 Scotch Protestant male 
b in C. 109 St. James st. 

Canadian Bank of Commerce — Capitil §6,000.000: Re- 
serve fund S3oo,ooo ; 19 employees in Bank ; 19 Protestant 
male employee;. 157 St James st . 

Merchants Bank of Canada — Capital §5,799,200 ; Reserve 
fund 82,335,000 ; 44 employees in Bank ; 17 sleeping in Bank 
building. 205 St James st. 

Bank of British North America — Capital ;^ 1,000,00° 
sterling ; Reserve fund £'2^--,,ooQ : 32 employees in Bank > 
3 Catholic male employees ; 29 Protestant male employees ; 
II Sleeping in Bank ouilding. Nationalities: i English fe- 
male; I Irish female b in C ; i Englsh male ; 5 English 
males b in C ; i Scotch male; t Scotch male b in C ; i 
Irish male. 140 St James si. 

Quebec Bank — $2,500,000 Capital; Reserve fund .§500,- 
000; 10 employees in Bank ; 10 Protestant male employees: 

2 sleeping in Bank building ; i Catholic female employee ; 

I Cathoiic male employee ; Nationalities : 2 Catholic Fr. 
Canadians. 1730 Notre Dame st. 

The Molsons Bank — Capital §2,000,000; Reserve fund 
$1,075,000 ; 30 employees in Bank ; 2 Catholic male em- 
ployee; ; 28 Protest.int male employees : 8 sleeping in Bank 
building ; i Cathoiic female employee ; 5 Protestant male 
empl .yees ; 2 • rotestant female employees. 200 St James St. 

Bank of Toronto— Capital §2,000,000; Reserve fund 
$1,400,000; 13 Catholic male employees. i6s St James st. 

Ontario Bank — Capital .§1,500,000; 10 employees in 
Bank ; 2 Catholic male employees ; 8 Protestant male em- 
ployees ; I sleeping in Bank building ; i Catholic Irish 
male. 8 Place d'Armes 

Merchants' Bank of Halifa.v, authorized Capital §1,500- 
000; Paid-up Capital §1,100,000 ; Reserve Fund •¥375.000 ; 

II Protestant male employees ; 5 sleeping in Bank building ; 

3 Protestant English females; 2 Protestant English males. 
1720 Notre Dame st. 

Banque du Peuple — Capital $1,200,000 ; Reserve fund 
$400,000 ; 17 employees in Bank ; 17 Catholic male em- 
ployees ; 3 sleeping in Bank building ; 2 Catholic females ; 
I Catholic male; Nationalities : 3 Catholic Fr. Canadians b 
in C. 95 St James st. 

Union Bank of Canada — Capital §1,200,000 ; Reserve 
fund §200,000 : 9 employees in Bank ; 2 Catholic male em- 
ployees ; 7 Protestant male employees ; 8 sleeping in Bank 
building; i Catholic female ; 4 Protestant females ; 3 Pro- 
testant males. 1763 Notre Dame st. 

Bank of Nova Scotia — Capital $114,300; Reserve Fund 
$700,000; 5 employees in Bank ; i Catholic male; 4 Pro- 
testant males. 130 St James st. 

Banque d' Hochelaga — Capital $710,100; Reserve fund 
$125,000; 15 employees in Bank; 15 Catholic male em- 
ployees. 107 St James st. 



Banque Jacques Carlier— Capital 8500,000 ; Reserve fund 
$140,000; 16 employees in Bank; i Catholic female em- 
plovee ; 15 ;jatholic male employed ; 4 Sleeping in Bank 
b'lilding ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian male ; 3 Cctholic Fr. 
Canadian fem.iles. 7 Place <l'Armes. 

Banque Ville- Marie— Capital §500,000; Reserve fund 
$20,000; II employees in Bank: 11 Catholic male em- 
ployees; 6 sleeping in Bank building; 4 Catholic females ; 
2 Catjiolic males; Nationalities: 6 Catholic Fr. Canadians 
b in C. 153 St James st. 

Banque Nationale— Capital §1,200,000 ; Reserve fund 
§100,000 ; to Catholic male employees. 6 Sleeping in Bank 
building ; 2 Catholic female employees. 4 Catholic male 
employees. Nationalities ; 6 Catholic Fr. Canadians. St 
James st, cor Place d'Armes. 

SAVINGS BANKS. 

There are Five Savings Banks in Montreal, 
employing 39 persons. 

Montreal City and District Savings Bank ; 27 Catholic 
male employees. 176 St James st. 

Savings Bank Department Bank of Montreal ; 2 em- 
ployees in Bank. St James st facing Place d'Armes. 

Savings Bank Department Merchants Bank of Canada; 
2 employees in Bank. 205 St James st. 

Savings Bank Department The Molsons Bank ; 2 em- 
ployees in Bank. 200 St James s'. 

Post Office Savings Bank, Montreal, with two 
branches. Hormisdas .\lexis Bourret, manager ; 6 Ca- 
tholic male employees ; i Protestant male employee. St 
James cor St Francois Xavier sis. 



CLUBS. 

St. ya7nes Club, built of stone, established in 1857 
governed by a committee of 9 gentlemen, as a literary 
and social club, where neither polities or religion are dis- 
cussed. Chairman John Cassels ; secretaiy ai>a manager 
George E. Small ; 6 Protestant female emplovees ; 28 
Protestant male employees ; 460 members. Nalionalities of 
inmates : 

Metropolitan Club, established in 1874 as a literary and 
social club. First president Robert Archer ; present pre- 
sident Sir Joseph Hickson ; C. R. Christie, hon. secretar>-- 
treasurer ; 6 Catholic female employees; 7 C.atholic male 
employees; 6 Protestant male employees. National- 
ities of inmates : 4 Catholic Irish females ; i Catholic En- 
glish female ; i Catholic English female b in C ; 4 Catholic 
Irish males ; i Catholic Irish male b in C ; 2 Catholic En- 
glish males ; 4 Protest.int English males ; i Protestant 
Scotch male ; i Protestant Scotch male b in C. 57 Beaver 
Hall hill. 

Club Canadien de Mmtreal: established in 1875 as a 
literary and social club for gentlemen. First president 
J. D. Pelletier ; present president A. B. Desmarteau ; 181 
life members ; 47 subscribers ; 8 female employees ; 10 
male employees Nationalities of inmates : 6 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian females ; 9 Catholic Fr. Canadian males. 350 
l.agauchetiere st. 

City Club; founded in 1889, as a literary and social club 
for gentlemen. First and present president R. J. White; 
350 members; 3 Protestant female employees; 20 Pro- 
testant male employees. Nationalities of inmates: 3 
Protestant English females ; 20 Protestant English males. 
St James cor St Francois Xavier st. 

Montreal Press Clttb; founded in i883. First president 
R. S.White, M.P. ; present president J. Lessard, M.P.P. ; 
6 officers ; b members of council ; loo members. 48 St 
James st. 

TEMPER AN'CE SOCIETIES. 

Church of England Temperance Society (Montreal 
Branch); founded in 1889. First and present president 
Right Reverend Wm. Bennett Bond, LL.D., Lord Bishop 
of Montreal; 6 vice-presidents ; 4 officers ; 11 councillors ; 
branches in the various parishes, Rev. John Ker, secretary. 
Meetings held in Synod Hall, 75 University st. 



80 



LovelVs Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



Royal Templars of Temperance, Dominion Council 
instituted in 1S84. 

ist Dominion Councillor Rev. A, M. Phillips, Toronto, 
ist Dominion Secretarj' J. H. Land, Hamilton. 
Present Dominion Councillor A. M. Featherston, Mont- 
real. 
Present Dominion Secretary J. H. Land, Hamilton. 
Grand Council of Quebec, instituted in Dec, 1887. 
1st Grand Councillor A. M, Featherston, Montreal. 
ist Grand Secretary W. E. Manson, Montreal. 
Present Grand Councillor Rev. W. F. Perley, Knowlton. 
Present Grand Secretary S. J. Symons, Montreal. 
1st Cotmcil instituted in Province of Quebec, Pioneer 
Council No. I, Martinville, 1883. 
Membership. Royal. 

Ontario 9,600 

New Brunswick 650 

2,078 



Quebec 

British Columbia 

Manitoba 

P. E. Island 

Newfoundland 



Select. 

3.400 

39 

179 



1,600 

46 

leo 



94 

149 



Total membership in the Dominion 14,198, of these 
3,841 have taken the second select degree, and about 400 
have taken the knight templars degree. 

Subordinate Councils.— Melro\> lis No. 5 : Friday, in; 
R. T. Hall. 118 Mansfield st ; St Lawrence No. 6 : Friday, 
in Baptist Mission room, Point St Charles ; Dunnett No. 7: 
Tuesday, in St Mark's Hall, Dalhousie st ; R e//ance No. 12 
Monday, in Shernrooke Street Methodist Church ; Advance 
No. 17 : Friday, in West End Hall, 134 Chatham st ; Orient 
No. 19 : Tuesday, in Sons of England Hall, 6 Craig st ■ 
Sceptre No. 17 : Monday, in R. 1. Hall, 118 Mansfield 
st ; Rescue No. 28: Thursday, in the basement of Methodist 
Church, Coteau St Louis : Victoria No. 43: Thursday in 
the Hall, 1944 St Catherine St. 

Independent Order of Good Templars, founded in i85i- 
It is the largest temperance organization in the world, with 
lodges meeting weekly in every part of the globe, and a 
membership roll of over 900,000. Grand chief templar 
for the Province of Quebec Rev. James Lawson ; grand 
secretary D. H Howard. There are 8 lodges in Montreal 
with about 1,000 members, comprising the following: — 
Good Samaritan, meets at Centre st. Mission Hall; Star 
of the East, meets at 1240 Notre Dame st ; Gordon, meets 
at St Mar. 's Hall, Hochelaga ; Balmoral, meets at Metho- 
dist Church, Melcalfe av ; Richelieu and Terra NoTa, 
meets at 246 St James st ; Persa'ci-aiice, meets at 90 
Suzanne st ; 7. £. Cough meets at 466 St Urbain st. Dis- 
trict chief templar Ale.v. G. Ellis ; secretary A. Warsley. 

Independent Order 0/ Temperance. Volunteers, found- 
ed in 1889 ; organized especially for young people of both 
sexes, under 21 years of age; 150 members. Commanaer 
Alex. Geo. Ellis; president A. Wand; secretary Fred. 
Munn. Meets at 40 Emily st (temporarily!, on Tuesday 
evenings at 8 o'clock. 

Citizens League 0/ Montreal, for suppre.ssing the illicit 
sale of intoxicating liquors, the protection of women and 
children, and the morality of the city. First president 
Hon. G. H. Drummond ; present president J B. Rolland ; 
4 officers; n members of the executive committee; 150 
members; i Protestant male employee. 181 St James st. 



MILITARY. 

Montreal Drill Hall, built of stone in 1885 by the 
Government of Canada, for the use of the active militia. It 
comprises a large drill shed and the armoi ies and offices 
of the city regiments and the brigade offices of the 5th 
and 6th military districts. Guardian Capt. J .B. Emond ; 
6 armory caretakers ; i furnace man. Nationalities of 
inmates ; i Catholic Fr. Canadian female ; i Catholic Fr. 
Canadian male. Craig st between German and St. 
Constant sts. 

Military District No. 5.— Lieut.-Col . C. F. Houghton, 
JL). A.G.; Lieut.-Col. G. Mattice, brigade-major; Lieut. - 
Col. F. M. Pope. 

Military District No. 6.— Lieut-Col. Gustave d'Odet 
D Orsonnens, D.A.G ; Major -Alexander Roy, brigade- 
major; actmg district paymaster Lieut.-Col. D'Orsonnens- 
acting-superintendent of stores Lieut.-Col. John Fletcher. 

CITY REGIMENTS. 

No. I Troop Duke of Connaughfs Canadian Hussars. 
Commanding officer Major Colin MacAnhur ; 3 officers ■ 
5 troopers. 



Montreal Field Battery of Artillery. Commanding 
officer Lieut.-Col. A.A.Stevenson: 6 officers ; 74 non- 
i commissioned officers and privates. 

Montreal Brigade of Garrison Artillery ,(>\>2X\.KC\f:%. 

Commanding officer Lieut.-Col. S. G. TurnbuU; 26 officers ; 

252 non-commissioned officers .md privates. 

I Montreal Engineers, i company. Commanding officer 

Lieut.-Col. Wm. Kennedy ; 3 officers ; 84 non-commissioned 

' officers and privates. 

1st Prince of Wales Regiment of Rifles, 6 companies. 
Commanding officer Lieut.-Col. T. P. Butler; 26 officers ; 
252 non-commissioned officers and privates. 

■^rd Victoria Rifles of Canada, 6 companies. Command- 
ing officer Lieut.-Col. F. C. Henshaw ; 26 officers ; 252 
non-commissioned officers and privates. 

5//; Royal Scots 0/ Canada, 6 companies. Commanding 
officer Lieut-Col. John Hood ; 26 officers ; 250 non-com- 
missioned officers and privates. 

till Fusiliers, 6 companies. Commanding officer Lieut.- 
Col. F. Massey ; 26 officers ; 252 non-commissioned officers 
and privates. 

651'/; Battalion (Mount Royal Rifles), 8 companies. 
Commanding officer Lieut.-Col. C. A. Dugas ; 32 officers; 
336 non-commissioned officers and privates. 

(>-,tIi Battalion of Infantry , 6 co^npanies. Commanding 
officer Lieut.-Col. J. Brosseau ; 26 officers ; 252 non-com- 
missioned officers and privates. 

Victoria Rifles Armory Association, built of brick in 
1887, for the exclusive use of the 3rd Battalion Victoria 
Rifles of Canada. First and present president Col. Fred. 
Henshaw ; 300 shareholders ; 8 male employees. National- 
ities of inmates : i Protestant English female ; i Protestant 
English male. 37 to 43 Cathcart st. 

Headquarters of the Montreal Division of the Salva- 
tion Army, built of brick in 1887. First officer in charge 
Adjutant F. Van Allan ; present officer in charge Staff 
Captain Stephen Marshall ; 32 Protestant female officers; 
10 Protestant male officers ; 2 Protestant male employees. 
Nationalities of inmates : i Protestant English female b in 
C ; I Protestant Scotch female : i Protestant English 
male b in C ; i Protestant English male. 26 St Alex- 
ander St. 



RAILWAYS. 

Grand Trunk Railioay of Canada, established in 1852, 
first opened in 1852. First president Henjamin Holmes; pre- 
1 sent president L. J. Seargeant : vice-president Win. Wain- 
I Wright ; assistant general manager Chas. Percy ; general 
1 freight agent John Burton ; treasiirei Robert Wright ; 
general passenger agent William Edgar. It has in the 
I office, stores, etc., in Montreal 200 female employees and 
! 618 male employees ; in the mechanical department in 
Montreal 1967 male employees, being a teal of 2785 em- 
ployees in this city. During the month of Januaiy, 1891, the 
average of cars arriving in the city was : 17 sleeping 
and parlor cars ; 107 passenger cars, and 621 freight cars 
per day, or 278 sleeping and parlor cars; 2819 passenger 
cars, and 19,269 freight cars during the month. Offices and 
Works, St Etienne st. Point St Charles. Depot Bonaven- 
ture Station, St James st. 

Canadian Pacific Railway Company , first established 
in 18 , line first opened in 18 . This line has 3000 con- 
tinuous miles of steel r.iils, and also a continuous line of 
telegraphic communication in Canadian territory, stretching 
from Halifax, N.S.,on the Atlantic seaboard to Vancouver, 
B.C., on the Pacific coast. First president Sir George 
Stephen, Bart.; present piesident Wm . C. V'an Home; 
vice-president Thomas G. Shaughnessy ; traffic manager 
Geo. Olds ; .secretary Charles Drinkwater ; city passen- 
ger agent A. B. Chaffee, jr.; genera' passenger agent D. 
McNicoll. It has in the depots, offices, stores, etc., in 
Montreal 27 female employees and 882 male employees : 
in the mechanical department in Montreal 2349 niale em- 
ployees ; being a total of 2828 employees in Monteal. 
During the month of January , 1891, averageof cars arriving 
in the city was : 11 sleeping and parlor cars, 62 passenger 
cars, and 200 fieight cars daily, or 321 sleeping and parlor 
cars, 1922 passenger cars, 6200 freight cars per month. 
Head office and Depot, Windsor st, .Montreal. 

Canada Atlantic Railway, during the month of Janu- 
ary, had an average of 27 .sleepers and parlor cars, and 54 
passenger cars, arriving in Montreal at Bonaventure Station. 
Central Vermont Railway, during the month of Janu- 
ary, had an average of 155 sleepers and parlor cars, and 310 



Lovell's Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



81 



passenger cars, arriving in Montreal, at Bonaventure 
Station. 

Dili^vare and Hudson Railway, during the month of 
January, had an average of 62 sleepers and parlor cars, 
and 124 passenger cars, arriving in Montreal at Bonaven- 
ture Station. 

Montreal Street Raihvay Co have in use 1150 horses; 
125 street cars ; 105 sleighs ; 63 buses.J 350 male emf loyees; 
'SM miles of track. Office 17 Place d'Armes hill. 



TELEGRAPHS. 

Great North- Western Telegraph Co. : established in 
1847. First president (). S. Wood ; present president 
Erastus Wiman ; H. P. Dwight, vice-president and gene- 
ral manager. This company operates the lines of the 
Montreal, Dominion and Canada Mutual Telegraph 
Company. It has 35 female operators ; 225 male opera- 
tors, clerks and linemen in Montreal. 50 St Francois 
Xavier st. 

Canadian Pacific Railway Company's Telegraph : 
established in 1886. Pre^dent William C. Van Home ; 
Charles R. Hosmer, manager of Telegraphs ; James Kent, 
superintendent, Montreal. This company has 5,500 miles 
of direct communication stretching from Canso, 5f . S., on 
the Atlantic Ocean to Los Angelos, Lower California, on 
the Pacific Ocean, comprising a total wire mileage of 
25,000 miles. It has 6 female employees and 90 male 
employees in the city. All the wire from the railway 
tracks are conveyed to the head office by cable. Head 
office, 4 Hospital st. 



TELEPHONES. 

Bell Telephone Company 0/ Canada (Montreal Branch); 
establi.<hed in 1880. Paid up Capital 81,500,000 First 
president Andrew Robertson ; present president C. F. Sise; 
100 female operators; 23 male clerks; 25 inspectors; 65 
linemen ; loj factory men. 30 St John st. 

Federal Telephone Co., established in 1888. First and 
present president Wm , Cassels ; 23 linemen ; 34 operators ; 
18 factory men. Office 11 St Sacrament st ; factory, 30 
College St. 



POST OFFICE. 

Montreal Post Office, built of stone, in 1876. Post- 
mailer, A. Dausereau ; i assistant postmaster ; i account- 
ant and secretary; 7 first class clerks; 18 second class 
clerks ; 67 third class clerks ; 2 probationary ; 70 letter 
carriers 4 not classified; 22 temporaries; 12 porters; 2 
females at stamp counter. 

Post Office Inspector' s office, E. F. King, inspector ; 2 
assistant post office inspectors ; 2 second class clerks ; 2 
third class clerks ; i temporary ; i messenger. Railway 
mail service; i chief railway mail clerk; 42 railway 
mail clerks ; 2 temporary clerks ; 3 mail transfer agents. 
127 St James st. 



GAS COMPANY. 

Montreal Gas Company ; established 1847. First president 
Thomas Molson ; present president Jesse Joseph ; 24 male 
employees in offices, 310 male employees in works ; 2 
gas houses. Offices 11 St James st, works on Ottawa and 
Harbor sts. 



ELECTRIC LIGHT. 

Royal Electric Company : established in 1884. First 
president W. R. Elmenhorst ; present president Hon. J. 
R. Thibaudeau ; Charles W. Hagar, manager; 151 male 
and 22 female employees in factory ; 14 male employees 
in office ; 15 linemen : 26 patrolmen and trimmers ; 45 other 
male employees. Office and works 54 and 58 Wellington st. 



HOTELS. 

Windsor Hotel, built of stone ; established in 18 77 . 
This hotel is one of the finest and most palatial on the 
American continent, and covers a site of over 250 x 350 
leet. It has 400 apartments, and a dining room in feet in 
length and 55 feet in breadth, with accommodation for over 
600 guests. It is situated in one of the mest pleasant sites 



in the city, and is in close proximity , to the new Roman 
Catholic Cathedral, St George's Ariglican Church, the 
Methodist and Presbyterian churches, and the Grand 
Trunk and Canadian Pacific Railway stations. The rates 
are from <3 50 to J5. 00 per day, according to location. First 
and present proprietors The Windsor Hotel Company ; 
first manager R. H. Southgate ; present manager George 
W. Swett : 100 guests ; 80 female employees ; 137 male 
employees. Dominion sq cor Dorchester st. 

St Lawrence Hall, built of stone ; established in 1851. 
First and present proprietor Henry Hogan. This hotel 
has over 300 well lighted and airy rooms, and a dining 
room 100 feet long by 50 feet broad, capable of accommodat- 
ing over 400 guests ; rates from 52.50 to §3. 50 per day. It 
has 40 guests ; 50 female employees ; 60 male employees. 
139 to 143 St. James st. 

.5a//«(7nj/ //c/t^/, built of stone ; established 1886. First 
proprietor E. W, Dunham: present proprietor James Smith. 
Phis hotel has 4oo apartments, and a dining room affording 
accommodation for too guests ; rates from 52 to S3 per day , 
It has 18 female and 32 male employees. 1894 to 1910 Notre 
Dame si. 

Albion Hotel, built of stone ; established in 1841. This 
hotel occupies one of the most central positions in the city, 
being in close proximity to the wharves, railway stations. 
City Ha 1, Post Office and principal thoroughfares. It has 
a large dining room and 160 apartments, capable of ac- 
commodating 200 guests. Rates from S1.50 to $2.00 per 
day. Kinne& Peavey, proprietors ; 35 female employees : 
15 male employees. 143 McGill st. 



ASSOCIATIONS. 

Montreal Wholesale Dry Goods Association, eslahWihtA 
in 1879, 'o promote the advancement of the Dry Goods 
Trade First president Andrew Robertson ; present pre- 
sident James Slessor ; 29 members ; i male employee. 39 
St Sacrament st. 

Wholesale Grocers' Association of Montreal, estab- 
lished January, 1884, for the purpose of promoting the 
prosperity of the grocery interests ; to enforce the prin- 
ciples of justice and equity in all business transactions ; to 
regulate terms tf credit and discounts of the trade; and 
to take such action in commercial matters as may be 
considered necessary to protect the grocery trtde. First 
president George Childs, who has acted in that capacity from 
the first. The Association is now a branch of the Board of 
Trade. 39 St Sacrament st. 

Canadian Fire Underivriters' Association, founded in 
1883 for the maintenance of fire insurance rates and pro- 
moting the interests of fire insurance in Canada. First 
president G. F. C. Smith ; present president S. C. Duncan 
Clarke; 35 members, comprising all insurances companies 
licensed to do business in Canada ; 3 male employees, 47 
St fohn St. 

Montreal Board of Trade: established in 1842. First 
president T. J. Brongeest ; present president J. R. Cleg- 
horn ; Geo. Hadrill, secretary ; 1300 members; 3 Protest- 
ant male employees. 10 St John and 59 St Sacrament sts. 

Montreal Corn Exchange Associatioji ; established 
and incorporated in 1863. President R. M. Esdaile ; Geo. 
Hadrill, secretary ; 155 members ; 3 Protestant male em- 
ployees. 10 St John and 39 St Sacrament sts. 

Montreal Marine Underwriters' Association : estab- 
.ished in 1890, to secure beneficial interchange of views upon 
n alters appertaining to marine insurance. First and pre- 
sent president John Popham ; 11 members. 3^ St Sacra- 
ment St. 

Montreal Stock Exchange, incorporated in 1874. James 
Burnett, chairman; H. C. Scott, secretary; 40 members ; 
I male employee. 11 St Sacrament si. 

Art Association 0/ Montreal, built of stone ; founded 
and incorporated in i860, for the encouragement and fur- 
therance of fine arts. First president Right Rev. Francis 
Fulford, D.D., Lord Bishop of Montreal and Metropolitan 
of Canada ; present president Hon. Sir Donald A. Smith, 
K CM G., M.P. : 19 governors ; 83 life members ; 388 
annual members ; 2 Protestant female empb yees ; 3 Pro- 
testant male employees. 17 Phillips sq. 

Montreal Society of Decorative Art; incorporated 1879 ' 
organized by a committee of ladies, for the encourage- 
ment of Fine Art work. First president Mrs. John Molson ; 
present president Mrs. George W. Stephens ; 3 lady vice- 
presidents ; 10 ladies of the executive committee ; 25 
ladies of the general committee ; 9 gentlemen of the advi- 
sory council ; loi lady members ; Miss Hill, secretary- 



treasurer ; 3 Protestant female employees. 2288 Si Cathe 
rine st. 

Art C/a.fJ; established in 1883, under the direction of W. 
Brindley, R.C.A. ; 30 female students ; 2 male students ; 
I male employee. 17 Phillips sq. 

Dotninion Commercial Travellers Association : estab* 
ished in 1875, as a mutual benefit society for commercial 
Itravellers. First president Andrew Robertson ; present 
president Frederick Hughes; 2200 members; 1500 resi- 
dent members in Montreal; i Protestant male emijloyee. 
H. W. Wadsworth, secretary. 260 St James st. 

Dotninion Commercial Travellers Mutual Benejit 
Society. Object : a life insurance for commercial travellers 
on the assessment plan. First president Fred. Birks ; pre- 
sent president Dr. Chas. Ault ; 900 members : i male em- 
ployee. Henry Wadsworth, secretary-treasurer. 260 St 
James st. 

Montreal Horticultural Society and Fruit Growers 
Association 0/ the Provitice 0/ Quebec : founded in 1849 
as the Montreal Agricultural and Horticultural Society, 
reorganized in 1878 as above. First piesident J . D. Gibb ; 
present president Prof. D. P. Penhallow ; 500 members. 
Library, Fraser Institute, gn Dorchester st. 

Montreal Diocesan Lay Helpers Association ; founded 
in 1889. First and present president the Lord Bishop of the 
Diocese ; 3 officers ; 20 members. J. W. Marling, secretary. 
Synod Hall, 75 University st. 

Firemen' s Benevolent Assiciation : founded in 1846. 
President Chief Z. Benoit ; secretary Captain J. Becking- 
ham ; hon. treasurer e.\-Chief Patton ; 116 members. The 
object of the Association is to assist qnd provide for mem- 
bers and firemen disabled in the discharge of their duty, and 
to assist the widows of deceased members ; there are now 
eight widows on the books, each receiving the sum of §100 
pf-r annum. Central Fire Staiion, Craig st. 

Press Asiociation of the Province of Quebec ; founded 
in 1876. First president L. C. Eelanger ; present president 
Joseph Lessard, M.P.P. ; 75 members ; Robt. R. Samuel, 
secretary. Gazette Office, 137 St Frangois Xavier st. 

CUSTOMS 

Custom House, built of stone about 1855 by the Royal 
Insurance Company, purchased by the Government for 
custom house purposes about 1869. M. P. Ryan, collector 
of customs ; John Lewis_ surveyor and warehousekeeper. 
Collector's Office: 3 male employees; Long Room: 16 
male employees ; Record Office : 9 male employees ; Ship- 
ping Office : 2 male employees ; Statistical Office : 8 male 
employees ; Surveyor and Warehouse Keeper's Office : 6 i 
male employees ; Daily Register Office : 2 male employees; I 
Lockei^'s Office : 2 male employees; Tide Surveyor's Otfice: I 
2 male employees; Landing Waiter's Office; 10 male 
employees; Ganger and Weigher's Office : 4 male employees; I 
Housekeeper and Messenger : i male employee; Examining : 
Warehouse: 34 male employees. Corner Commissioners 
and Common sts. 

Inland Revenue Offices, formerly the Custom House, 
built of stone in 1837. District inspector Raphael 
Bellemare ; i collector; i deputy collector; i deputy ; i 
accountant; i assistant accountant; i cashier; i public 
analyst; i food inspection officer; 37 excise officers; i 
messenger and house keeper. Custom House sq. 

Provincial Revenue, District of Montreal. W. B. 
Lambe, collector of provincial revenue ; Philorum La- 
montagne, deputy collector. 63 St Gabriel st. 

Marine and Fisheries Dejiartjnent. H. St Osmond' 
agent. 183 Commissioners st. 

Immigration Offices. J. Daly, Dominion agent, 517 St 
James St.; E. Marquette, Provincial Government agent ; 
Rev. Robert Acton, chaplain 2813 Craig st. 



SUGAR REFINERIES. 

Canada Sugar Refinery, built of brick ; established in 
1854. by John Redpath & Son. It became a joint stock 
company in 1879. First president John Redpath ; present 
president Hon. Geo. A. Drummond ; W. W. Watson 
secretary; 500 male employees Office 39 St Frangois 
Xavier st ; Refinery and works 191 St Patrick st. 

The St Lawrence Sugar Refining Company, Limited ■ 
established 1879. President W. R. Elmenhorst; vice- 
P''^'d^nt A- Baumgarten ; secretary-treasurer Theo. 
Labbat. Ihis company has i female employee and 270 
male employees, besides giving employment to a great 
many supernumerary hands outside the refinery. Refin- 
ery Notre Dame st, offices 39 St Sacrament st. 



BAGS, CORDAGE, TWINES. 

Canada Jute Company {Limited); established in 1882 
for the manufacture of jute and cotton bags, twines, etc.; 
capital §100,000. First and present president Hon. Geo. 
A. Drummond ; 28 fema'e employees ; 20 male CTiployees. 
Manufacturing capacity 30,000 bags per day ; John Mor- 
rison, manager. 17 to 21 St Martin st. 

Consumers Cordage Company. Limited; established 
ill 1890, for the manufacture of ropes, bags, cordage, etc. 
First and present president J.F. Stairs, ^LP.: the Montreal 
branch factory has 70 female and 150 male employees. 
Office New York Life Building ; factory St Patrick st. 



ENGINEERS. 

Canadian Society of Civil Engineers, founded in 1887, to 
facilitate the acquirements and interchange of professional 
knowledge among its members and to encourage original 
investigation. First president Thomas C. Keefer, C.E. ; 
present president Colonel Sir Casimir Gzowski, C.E., 
A.D.C., K.C.M.G. ; Henry T. Bovey (dean of the Faculty 
of Applied Science, McGill University), secretary ; i Ca- 
tholic female employee ; i Protestant male employee ; 650 
members. Bank of Mon real building, 112 Mansfield St. 

Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, established in 
1863, for the mutual benefit of its members, and in cases of 
sickness, accident or death, to render aid and assistance 
to their families. (P.'int St. Charles G. T. R. Branch 
A^o. 89). Present chief engineer F. P. Lyile ; 10 officers ; 
50 members. St Charles Club Room, Pt St Charles. 
(Lalumiere C . P. R. Branch No. 3S8). First and present 
chief engineer Frank Houlahan; 10 officers; 25 mem- 
bers. Ill Moreau st, Hochelaga. 

Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, first organized 
in 1873, as a benevolent association, to provide means for 
the support of those of its membership who throueh sick- 
ness or accident are in need of aid, and in case of death 
support for the widow and child, mother or sister. {St 
Adolphus C.P.R. Branch 33;). First master A. Pring ; 
present master Patrick McFall ; 12 officers; 35 members. 
Ill Moreau st, Hochelaga (Si Lawrence Brafich No. 
15). Thomas Wilson, master; 12 officers; 48 members. 
St Charles Club Room, Pt St Charles. 



ARTS AND MANUFACTURES. 

Council of Arts and Manufactures of the Proz'ince of 
Quebec, founded in 1873, by the Legislature of Quebec for 
the encouragement of Arts and Manufactures and the pro- 
motion of Industrial and Technical Education, etc. Honor- 
able F. Langelier, piesident; S. C. Stevenson, B. A., secre- 
ary ; 17 members ; i Protestant male employee ; i Catholic 
male employee. ; 31 classes ; 30 teachers ; 891 pupils. 76 
St Gabriel st. 

Fine A rt Institute, built of stone, and founded in 1879 by 
Madame Mederic Lanctot, the first and present principal ; 
I Catholic female teachers ; 27 Catholic female pupils ; 7 
Catholic male pupils. 229 St Denis st. 



INSTITUTES. 

Mechanics' Institute, built of stone; founded in 1828, by 
a committee of gentleman, as a reading room and library 
for the mechanics of Montreal. First president Hon. L; 
Gugy; present president William Rutherford; 800 memberst 
6 male employees. Nationalities of inmates : 6 Protestan. 
Scotch females ; i I roiestant Scotch male. 204 St James st 
■ Fraser Institute, built of brick ; established in 1878, by 
Trustees of the estate of the late Hugh Fraser, as a free 
public library. First and present president Hon. J.J. C. 
Abbott, Q.C., senator ; 4 governors ; 12 executive com- 
mittee ; I librarian ; 2 lady assistants ; 2 male employees. 
Nationalities of inmates : 3 Protestant English females ; 2 
Protestant English males. 8og and 811 Dorchester and 9 
University sts. 

L' Institut Canadien; founded in 1844, by L. Racine, 
as a public library; it was incorporated in 1882 with the 
Fraser Institute. First president A. C. Nelson ; present 
president Hon. J. J. C. Abbott ; secretary E. F. Malcou- 
ronne ; 4 governors; 11 e.xecutive committee; 2 lady 
assistant librarians; 10,000 volumes. Fraser Institute, 
81 Dorchester st. 



LoveU's Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



83 



GENERAL. 

Faculty 0/ Medicine and Liiw of Laval University ; 
founded in 1887, by Laval University, Quebec. First 
rector Rev. Thos. E. Hamel ; present rector Rev. J. Bte. 
Proulx ; II Catholic professors of medicine ; 10 Catholic 
processors of law : 100 Catholic medical students : 90 Cath- 
olic law students ; I Catholic male employees. Nationali- 
ties of in nates : 4 Catholic Kr. Canadian fem.iles ; 5 Cath- 
olic Fr. Canadian m ulcs. 45 Jaciiues Carlier sq and 1514 ' 
Noire Dame st. } 

Bo3.rd of Health of the Province of Quebec (Conseil 
d'Hygiene de la Province de Quebeci : established in jSS;, 
for the sanitarj- investigation into diseases and deaths, | 
and for the protection of public health. First and present 
president Dr. E. P. Lachapelle: 7 members; 2 Catholic 
male employees. Provincial Government building, 76 St 
Gabriel st. 

Society for Historical Studies : founded in 1885, for the 
in\ estimation and study of Canadian History. First p-esi- 
dent Thomas McDougall ; present presdeut W. J. White, 
M.A., B.C.L. ; J. P. Edwards, hon. secretary : 30 mem- 
bers. Natural History Rooms, j2 University st. 

Montreal Xatitral History Society, built of brick ; estab- 
lished in 1827, incorporated in 1852, for the promotion of 
the study of Natural History in Canada. Honorary pres- 
ident Sir Wm. Dawson: pre'ent president B. J. Harrington, 
C. A., Ph.D.: 250 members. i Protestant English male 
employee. 32 University and 35 Cathcart sts. 

Dominion Alliance (Quebec Provincial Branch), foimd- 
ed in 1870, for the sjppressiou of the Liquor rrafific. 
First president Hon. James Ferrier : present president 
John R. Dougall ; 32 vice-presidents ; 80 general committee 
men ; 2033 members ; 2 Protestant male employees. 42 
Victoria sq. 

Medico Chirurgical Society, for the advancement of 
medical science and discussion of matters relating to the 
medical profession. President F. J. Shepherd. M.D. ; i 
Protestant male employee; 90 members. 14 Phillips sq. 

Odotitological Society , founded in 1889, for the advance- 
ment and study of dental science. First president E.B. 
Ibbotson, L.D.S.; present president A. S. Brosseau, L.D.S.; 
40 members. 14 Phillips .sq. 

Mendelsohn Choir ; founded in 1863 by Joseph Gould. 
The Choir has been in successful operation for twenty-seven 
years under the superintendence and management of Mr. 
Goi.ld. It is composed of 135 members, comprising 80 lady 
members and 55 gentlemen members. Crescent St School 
room. 3 Crescent st. 

Montreal Philharmonic Society, organized in 1875, by 
Arthur ]\L Perkins; incorporated in 1885, for the per- 
formance of standard choral works. First president Gilbert 
Scott ; present president Hector Mackenzie : chorus of 240 
voices: orchestra of 40 pieces. O.'fice of Sececary-Trea- 
surer Room 8, 1724 Notre Dame st. 

The Barnjiiin Gymnasiutn, established in 1865 and 
conducted until 1888 by F. S. Barnjum, for the physical 
training and sulture of young men, ladies and young 
children of both sexes ; continued since 1888 by the pre- 
sent principal Helen O. Barnjum, for the physical culture 
of ladies and children only; 701 female pupils; 50 male 
pupils : I Protestant female employee ; i Protestant male 
employee. 19 University st. - 

Grand Trunk Railuay Literary and Scientific In- 
stitute ; founded in 1857, for the liierary, scientific and 
mutual improvement of the employees of the Grand Trunk 
Railway Company of Canada. First president H. F. 
Trevithick; present president Sir Joseph Hickson ; 34 offi- 
cers ; 800 members ; 1 Protestant male employee. The 
library contains about 5,500 volumes. Sebastopol st, Point 
St Charles. 



Victoria Skating Rink, built of brick in 1864 ; established 
bv the Board of Directors. First president F. Torrance; 
present president Lt.-Col. Henshaw ; fir^t superintendent F. 
Gillett : present superintendent Isaac Lea. members ; 

7 male employees. 4'^ Drummond n Dorchester si. 

Academy of Music, built of stone ; established 1874. First 
proprietor E. A. McDowell; present proprietor and man- 
ager H. Thomas ; 3 female employees ; 13 male employees ; 
sealing capacity 1800. 13 to 19 Victoria st. 

Theatre Royal, built "of stone, opened in June, 1852. It 
has seating capacity for 1740 persons, and a stage 40 feet 
in length by 60 feet in breadth. First proprietor J. W. 
Buckland ; present proprietors Sparrow & Jacobs ; Lew 
Rohdt, manager ; 5 female employees ; 33 male employees, 
ig and 2i Cotte st. 

Montreal Rolling Mills Company. Andrew Allen, 
president; Wm. McMasttr, manager ; 25 female employees; 
600 m.ale employees in works : 17 male employees in offices. 
3076 Notre Dame st. 

Montreal Jail, built of stone in 1834. First governor 
and warden Charles Wand ; present governor and warden 
Louis Payette ; 12 prison guards ; 1 sergeant ; 10 warders; 
rgate keeper ; i engineer ; i steward ; 209 Catholic male 
piisoners; 55 Protestant male prisoners; i Jewish male 
prisoner: 147 Catholic female prisoners; 14 Protestant 
female prisoners ; 392 inmates. Nationalities: 90 Catholic 
Irish females b in C. ; 7 Catholic Kr. Canadian females : 10 
Protestant English fem:des ; 4 Protestant Scotch females ; 
125 Catholic Irish males b in C ; 75 Catholic Fr. males ; 9 
Catholic English males b in C ; 10 Protestant English 
males b in C : 10 Protestant Scotch males b in C ; 5 
Protestant cnglish males ; i Jewish male. 

Wardens residence ; 4 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 
2 Catholic Fr. Cauadian males. 871 Notre Dame. 

The Mercantile Agency: Dun, Wiman & Co.; estab- 
lished in 1841. \V. W.Johnson, manager. 4 female em- 
ployees ; 17 male employees. 107 St James st. 

The Bradstreet Mercantile Agency ; established in 1849, 
John A. Fulton, superintendent; i female employee; 15. 
male employees. 1724 Notre Dame st. 

'^Chafout Frires Commercial Agency: established ini886 
2 female employees ; 12 male employees. 10 Place d'Armes. 



REGISTRY OFFICES. 

Registry C^tv -Montreal West. Warwick H. Ryland 
Court house, 1577 Notre Dame st. 

Registry O^^rt?— Montreal East. J. C. Auger. 63 St 
Gabriel st. 

Registry O^c^— Jacques Cartier and Hochelaga. N. 
M. Lecavalier and F. Filiaireault. 63 St Gabrial st. 



CEMETERIE.S. 

Notre Dame des iVt'zV«— Catholic ; established 18 
Evariste Dupre, superintendent; 3 employees. Situated, 
at Notre Dame des Neiges. 

Mount iioj'a/— Protestant; established in 1851. The 
dead of the Church of England, of the Presbyterian, the 
Methodist, the Congregational, the Baptist and the Unitar- 
ian Churches are buried in the grounds on Mount Royal. 

yewish Burying Places: established in 18 .Managed 
by a committee of Jews, and is situated outside Mount. 
Royal Cemetery. 



84 



LovelVs Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 



INSTITUTIONS OUTSIDE CITY LIMITS. 

THEY ARE NOT ENUMERATED IN iMONTREAL CENSUS. 



Villa Maria Convent Mother House of the Congre- 

fation of Notre Dame, built of stone at Notre Dame 
e Grace, in 1880. Founded by the Venerable Mother 
Marguerite Bourgeoys, in 1657, for the education of 
young girls. First lady superioress Venerable VTother 
Marguerite Bourgeoys ; present lady superioress Rev- 
erend Mother St Jean de la Croix ; 132 nuns ; 131 
novices ; 5 Catholic female employees ; 18 Catholic 
Male employees. Parish of Notre Dame de Grace. 

Convent Villa Maria (Congregation of Notre Dame), 
built of stone in 1846. Founded by the Religious of 
the Congregation of Notre Dame as a boarding school 
for young ladies. First lady superioress Reverend 
Mother St Nativity ; present lady superioress Rev- 
erend Mother St Providence ; 50 sister teachers ; 23 
Catholic female employees ; 18 Catholic male em- 
ployees ; 250 Catholic female pupils. Notre Dame de 
Grace. 

Chapelle dtt St Rosaire et de la Reparation, built of 
stOTie in 1884. 540 congregation. Parish of Notre 
Dame de Grace. 

Mackay Institution, built of stone ; founded in 1878, by 
the late Joseph Maclcay, for the education and industrial 
training of de-if, dumb and blind children. It is supported 
by an annual grant from the Quebec Government, pupils' 
fees, and annual subscriptions. First superintendent 
Thomas Widd ; prt sent superintendents Mr. and Mrs. J. 
Imrie Ashcroft ; 4 Protestant female teachers ; 2 Protes- 
tant male teachers ; 4 Protestant female employees ; 2 
Protestant male employees ; i Protestant female blind 
child ; 4 Protestant male blind children ; 18 Protestant 
female deaf children ; 22 Protestant male deaf children. 
Sundaj' services are held in one of the large class rooms 
from 3 to 4 p. m. It is situated at Cote St Antoine, con- 
sequently is not counted in the Census of Montreal . 

Aiile dcs Alienes de St yean de Dieu, built of brick in 
1875; destroyed by fire 6th May, 1890, loss $1,000,000; 
rebuilt temporarily in 1890, of wood, covered outside with 
galvanized iron, painted red in imitation of brick. It 
comprises 14 different pavilions of two stories each, con- 
nected by covered corridors, 7 on each side of the avenue, — 
the women being on one side and the men on the opposite 



side. The Asylum was founded, in 1875, by the Reverend 
Sisters of the House of Providence, under whose care and 
direction it remains, for the care and protection of insane 
persons and idiots of both se.xes. Ith.is 3 re':ident physi- 
cians ; 3 visiting physicians ; 2 resident chaplains, Revs. F. 
X. Leclaire and H. R. Laberge. First and present lady 
superioress Reverend Sister Therese de Jesus ; 150 nuns as 
nurses i^nd helpers ; 64 Catholic male attendants ; 6 Catholic 
female night attendants ; 4 male night attendants ; 6 Ca- 
tholic female employees ; 40 Catholic male employees, 
such as engineers, firemen, cooks, bakers, shoemakers, 
tailors, farmers, etc., gardeners, stablemen, etc. ; 577 
female patients and 605 male patients, towards whose 
support an annual grant of $100 per head is made by 
the Quebec Government ; 112 private pitient boarders. 
The grounds belonging to the Institution comprise about 
600 acres ; a new 6 storey reservoir, built of brick, is on the 
brow of the river, on a line with the Asylum. It gives an 
abundant water supply to the 14 pavilions, the stables, 
cow houses, etc , and supplies water for heating the entire 
buildings and for the several laundries. This wonderful 
Institution is under the able management of the Reverend 
lady superioress Sister St. Therese de Jesus. It issituated 
at Longue Pointe, 6 miles from Montreal, consequently it is 
not enumerated in Lovell's Historic Report of the Census 
of Montreal. 



PROTESTANT INSANE HOSPITAL. 

At River St Pierre. January, 1891. 

Protestant Hospital for the Insane, built in 1889 of stone 
founded in 1890, by public subscription, for the reception of 
Protestant lunatics, under the supervision of a medical 
specialist. It has i visiting physician; a committee of 
management ; 7 Protestant female nurses ; 8 Protestant 
male attendants ; 7 Protestant female employees ; 7 Protes- 
tant male employees ; 116 inmates. As the number of 
patients increases, i nurse will be addedto every 10 patients, 
as received. The Institution is ma ntained by fees of 
boarding patients and a Government grant of J116 per head 
for public patients. It is situated at Verdun, consequently 
is not connetced in this Census of Montreal. 



TO MONIREAL SUBSCRIBERS AND LINE CONTRIBUTORS. 



CENSUS OF MONTREAL. 

As I have not succeeded, after a persistent canvass, to secuie a sufficient number of subscribers to 
warrant the pubhcation of my projected CENsrs ok Montreal. I have asked those who desire the issue 
to become 50c Link Contribi tors, by giving their Name, Profession, or Business, and Address 
for publication In this Historic Record of Montreal. I have great pleasure in acknowledging a cheerful 
and telling re>ponse, which enables me to risk publication without a serious loss. 

Montreal. 31st January, 1891. JOHN LOVELL, Compiler. 

MONTREAL LINE CONTRIBUTORS. 

I.KGAL PROFESSION. 
There are 23 Judges, 1 Recorder, 2 Police Magistrates and Judges of Sessions, 
233 Magistrates. 300 Advocates, 1 Sheriff, 1 Prothonotary, 1 Clerk of Appeals, and 
119 Notaries in Montreal, among whom are: 

Hon. Sir Antoine A. Dorion, Chief Justice, Court of Queen's Bench, 2i!;3 Notre Dame st. 

Hon. Sir Francis Godschall Johnson, Chief Justice, Superior Court, 81 Union av. 

Hon. C. J. Tessier, Puisn6 Judge Court of Queen's Bench. 

Hon. Alexander Cross, Puisnd Judge Court of Queen's Bench, 151 Cote des Neijjes road. 

Hon. F. George Baby, Puisn6 Judge, Court of Queen's Bench, 77 Mansfield st. 

Hon. L- R. Church, Puisn6 Judge Court of Queen's Bench, 643 Sherbrooke st. 

Hon. J G. Bosse, Puisne Judge Court of Queen's Bench. 

Hon. Marcus Doherty, Judge Superior Court, 24 St Famille st. 

Hon- Louis A. Jette, Judge Superior Court, 75 Dubord st. 

Hon. Charles L Gill, Judge Superior Court, 642 St Denis st. 

Hon. Michel Maihieu, Judge Superior Court, resides in St Lawrence Hall, 139 St James st. 

Hon. Louis O. Loranger, Judge Superior Court, 34 St Denis st. 

Hon. H. T. Taschereau, Judge Superior Court, 68 St Hubert. 

Hon. J. A. Ouimet, Judge Superior Court, 575 Sherbrooke st. 

Hon. C. C. DeLorimier, Judge Superior Court, 395 St Denis st. 

Hon. Jonathan S. C Wurtele, Judge Superior Court, 78 Union av. 

Hon. M. M. Tait, Judge Superior Court, 994 Sherbrooke st. 

Hon. Charles Peers Davidson, Judge Superior Court, 74 McGill College av 

Hon. Simeon Pagnuelo, Judge Superior Court, 383 Sherbrooke st. 

Dennis Barry, Judge Magistrates' Court, 790 Lagauchetiere st. 

B. A. T. DeMontigny, Recorder, 154 St Denis st. 

M.\thias C. Desnoyers, Police Magistrate and Judge of Sessions, 25 Berri st. 

C. Aime Dugas, Police Magistrate and Judge of Sessions, 4o8>4 St Denis st. 
Charles Champagne, Judge Magistrates Court, 1538 Notre Dame. 

tloN. J. R. Thibaudeau, Sheriff, 17 Laval av. 

J. A. Franchere, Deputy Sheriff, 26 Berri st. 

Hon. Arthur Turcotte, Prothonotary. 

George N. Kernick, ist Deputy Prothonotary, 467 St Denis st. 

L. W. Marchand, Q.C, Clerk of Appeals, 20 Berri st. 

L. Ouimet, Deputy Clerk of Appeals, 78 St Denis st. 

J. E. Champoux, Clerk of Tutelle and Deputy Prothonotary, 103 Cadieux st. 

L. H.Coll.ard, Deputy Clerk Court of Review, 109 German St. 

L. W. Sicotte, Clerk of the Crown and Peace, 202 St Hubert St. 

C. R. DoucET, Deputy Clerk of the Crown and Peace, 48 Berri st. 

A. Cherrier, Clerk of Circuit Court, 1538 Notre Dame st. 

C. Bonacina, Deputy Clerk Circuit Court, 149 Laval av. 

J. B. Trudel, Clerk of Magistrates Court, 113 St Hubert st. 

C. J. HiMSWORTH, Deputy Clerk Magistrates Court, 1538 Notre Dame st. 

L. Forget, Clerk Recorder's Court, 2 Mitchison av. 

A. Bissonette, High Constable, 68 Berri st. 

James Douglas, Deputy High Constable, 346 Craig st. 

W. H. Ryland, Registrar Montreal West, 321 Dorchester st. 

J. C. Auger and C. L. Champ.\gne, Joint Registrars Montreal East. 

Lecavalier &= Filiatrault, Registrars Hochelaga and Jacques Cartier. 

E. O. Champagne, Inspector of Steam Boilers, 143 St Lawrence st, Mile End. 

Louis Payette, Jailer, 871 Notre Dame st. 

C. A. Vallee, Deputy Jailer, 871 Notre Dame st. 

A. C. Lalonde, Law Stamp Office, 135 St Christophe st. 

J.acques a. Plinguet, Law Stamp Office Circuit Court, 183a Drolet st. 

A. Delisle, Librarian, 82 St Denis st. 

C. Leclair, Chief Crier Court of Queen's Bench, St Rose. 

P. C. Wattier, Chief Crier Superior Court, Plessis st. 

A. Clermont, Guardian of Court House, 15 17 Notre Dame st. 



86 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



ADVOCATES. 

There are 300 Advocates in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Adam, Duhamel &= Plourde, Avocats, 1618 
rue Notre Dame. 

J. L. Archambault, Q.C, Advocate, 15 St 
James st. 

Archibald dr' Foster, Advocates, Commis- 
sioners, etc., 181 St James st. 

Barnard &= Barnard, Advocates, 180 St 
James st. 

J. &= W. A. Bates, Advocates, Barristers, etc., 
66 St James st. 

E. Bauset, Advocate, New York Life Building, 
Place d'Armes 

O. Beaudet, B.C.L., Advocate, 138 St James 
st, house 2533 Notre Dame st. 

Louis Belanger, B.CL., Advocate, 57 S^^ 
Gabriel st. 

Berard &' Brodeur, Advocates, 42 St Vin- 
cent St. Bell Telephone 2223. 

Bergevin & Papineau, Advocates, 58 St 
James st. 

Burroughs 6-' Burroughs, Advocates, 12 
Place d'Armes sq. 

Chapleau, Hall, Nicolls &= Brown 
(Hon. J. A. Chapleau, Q.C, M.P., John S. Hall, 
Jan., Q.C, M.P.P., Armine D. Nicolls, Albert 
J. Brown), Advocates, Barristers, Commissioners, 
etc., Temple Building, 185 SfJames st. 

A. G. B. Claxton, Advocate, 180 St James st. 

Cresse &' DesCARRIEs, Avocats, etc., 79 rue 
St Jacques. Boite Postale 329. iiell Pel. 1083. 

Selkirk Cross, Advocate, Solicitor, etc., 
Standard Building, 157 Si James st. 

Davidson dy Ritchie, Advocates, 190 St 
James st. 

T. C 6^ R. G- de Lorimier, Advocates, 61 St 
Gabriel st. 

R. Des Rivieres, B.C.L., Advocate, 10 Hos- 
pital st. 

Doherty 6^ Doherty, Advocates, Barristers, 
etc., 180 St James st. 

J. M Ferguson, B.C. L., Advocate and Com- 
missioner ; money to loan on mortgage. Temple 
Building, 185 St. James st. 

Geoffrion, Dorion &= Allan, Advocates, 
Solicitors, etc. Imperial Building, 107 St James 
St., facing Place d'Armes. 

Martin Honan, Advocate, Room 45 Impe- 
rial Building, 107 St James st, facing Place 
d'Armes. 

A, HouLE, Advocate, 1601 Notre Dame st. 

L. J. R. Hubert, Advocate, Room 2, Flat 4, 
180 St James st. 



J. O. Joseph, Q.C, Advocate, 82 St Fran9ois 
Xavier st. 

J. C. Lacoste, Advocate, 1601 Notre Dame st, 

Lacoste, Bisaillon, Brosseau &> Lajoie, 
Advocates, 11 and 17 Place d'Armes hill. 

Laflamme,Madore, Cross (Sr' LaRochelle, 
Advocates, New York Life Bdg. 



Husmer Lanctot, Advocate, 
Dame st. 



1598 Notre 



Lavallee dr= L.WALLEE, Advocates, 61 St 
Gabriel st. 

M. J. C LaRiviere, Advocate and Commis- 
sioner for Manitoba, 41 St Vincent st. Bell Tel. 
2211. 

Joseph Stanislas Leroux, Advocate, 1572 
Notre Dame st. 

LiGHtHALL li^ Macdonald, Advocates, 180 
St James st. 

Marceau 6^ Lanctot, Barristers, 1608 Notre 
Dame st. 

G. E. Mathieu, L. L. L., Advocate, New 
York Life Bdg, Plate d'Armes. 

J. H. Migneron, Advocate, 74 St James st. 

G. Mireault, Advocate, 1601 Notre Dame st. 

Alfred Monk, Advocate, 180 St James st. 

Quimet &= Em ard, Advocates, 180 St James st. 

M. J. F. QuiNN, Q.C, Rooms 98 and loo 
Temple Building, 185 St James st. 

Rainville, Archambault 6^ Gervais, 
Advocatee, New York Life Bdg, Place d'Arreies. 

Charles Raynes, B.A., B.C.L., Advocate, 
Barrister, etc., Commissioner for Ontario and 
Manitoba, Savings Bank Chambers, 180 St James 
St. Tel. 2426. 

Robertson, Fleet &^ Falconer. Advocates, 
Barristers and Solicitors, 157 St James st. 

RoBiDOUx, Prefontaine, St Jean dr=GouiN, 
Advocates, 1709 Notre Dame st. 

J. A. St Julien, B.C.L., L.L.L., Advocate, 
1598 Notre Dame st. 

Taylor &= Buchan, Advocates, Temple 
Building, 185 St James st. 

F. \V. Terrill Advocate, J2i Lansdown 
Avenue, Cote St Antoine. 

Philippe Vandal, B.CL., Advocate, 10 
Exchange Court. 

W. S. Walker, Barrister, 1737 Notre Dame st. 

ACCOUNT BOOK MANUFACTURERS. 
There are 12 Account Book Manufac- 
turers in Montreal, among whom are : 

Charles F. Dawson, Mercantile Stationer 
and Account Book Manufacturer; Engraving, 
Lithograph mg and Printing, 233 St James St. 

John Lovell &^ Son, Blank Account Book 
Manufacturers, 23 and 25 St Nicholas st. 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



87 



ACCOUNTANTS 
There are 68 Accountants in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

BiLODEAU &^ Renaud, Accountants and Com- 
missioners ; Specialty, Settlement of Insolvent 
Estates, 15 St James st. 

Chas. R. Black, Accountant, 30 St John st. 

Caldwell, Tait &= Wilks, Accountants, 
Auditors, Commissioners, 207 St James st. 

P. E. Emile de Lorimier, Accountant, 107 
St James st- 

Chas. Desmarteau, Accountant, 1598 Notre 
Dame st. 

George Durnford, Chartered Accountant, 
196 St James st. 

John McD. Hains, Accountant, Trustee* 
Receiver, etc.. Eraser Building, 43 St Sacrament 

J. B. HUTCHESON, Accountant, Auditor and 
Financial Age;:t, 204 St James st. 

Lachlan Mackay, Accounlant, Auditor, Real 
Estate and Financial Agent, Temple Building, 
185 St James st. 

John McDonald, Accountant and Auditor, 
Imperial Building, 107 St James st. 

RiDDELL df Common, Chartered Accountants 
and Auditors, Commissioners for the Canadian 
Provinces and the State of New York, Western 
Chambers, 22 St John st. 

P. S. Ross (Sr= Sons, Chartered Accountants 
and Commissioners, 18 St Alexis st. 



AERATED WATERS. 

There are 8 Aerated Water Manu- 
facturers in Montreal, one of whom 
is: 

J. Christin dr" Co., Aerated Water Manufac- 
turers. Their Champagne Cider is a Specialty, 
ask for it, 149 Sanguinet st- 



AGENTS. 

There are 1022 Agents in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Ecrement &' Co.,L'AgenceGen6rale de Pro- 
prietes Fonciers, Directeur de la Soci^t^ Cana- 
dienne Beige, la Transoceania, 77 rue St Jacques 

FURNIVAL (S^ Co., Lithographing and Printing 
Machinery ; J. Movins &■ Son, Aniline Dyes ; 
Stoer Bros. &= Cales, Lithographing Inks, etc., 
32 St Sulpice St. • 

J. F. GiBSONE, Agent in Glass, Metals, Chemi- 
cals, Oils, 10 St Sacrament st. 

H. T. Levy, Collecting, House, Land and 
General Agent, 5 St Th^i^se st. 



H. McLaren &> Co., General Agents in Can- 
ada for Magnolia Artificial Metal Co. of London 
and New York, 30 St Frangois Xavier st. 

J. T. SCANLAN, representing P. &= C. L. 
Drouat, France, 26 St. Sacrament st. 

AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. 
There are 11 Agricultural Imple- 
ment Makers in Montreal, among 
whom are : 

The a. Harris, Son dr' Co. Agricultural 
Implements, 72 College st. 

R. J. Latimer, all kinds of Carriages and 
Farm Implements, 66 College st. 

The Massey Mnfg. Co., 66 McGiU st. 

J. O. WisXER, Son &^ Co., Agricultural Im- 
plements, D, F. R^aume, Manager, 86 and 88 
McGill St. 



ANALYTICAL LABOR.\TORY. 
To Farmers and Land Owners : 

S. E. Wheeler, Twenty Years' Experience as an 
Analyst (Late Assistant to Dr. J. Baker Edwards, 
Public Analyst for Montreal), is open to make 
Analysis of Ores, Minerals, Spring and Mineral 
Waters on Molerale Terms. Persons opening 
up New Grounds should take the opportunity of 
having any Mmeral, etc., found in quantities or 
any Mineral .Spring discovered on their premises 
examined as they may thereby be put in posses- 
sion of valuable information. S. E. Wheeler 
also examines Drugs, Foods and Preparations of 
all kinds. For information and particulars of 
fees, etc., address (temporary office) S. E. Whee- 
ler, care of James Innes, 643 Craig st., Montreal. 

Free Consultation by appointment. 



ARBITRATORS. 

There are 8 Arbitrators in Montreal, 
one of whom is: 

Felix Boismenu, Arbitrator Valuator, 17 
Place d'Armes hill, Tel. 2277. Private residence 
264 St Hubert st. 



ARCHITECTS. 
There are 73 Architects in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

J. A, U. Beai'dry, Architect, 107 St James st. 

Alcide J. Chausse Architect, 77 St James 
st and 1541 St Catherine st. Tel. connection. 

Christopher Clift, Room 8, 180 St James st. 

J.B. Douglas, Architect and Valuator, Stan- 
dard Building, 157 St James st. 

A. F. DuNLOp, Architect and Valuer, Temple 
Building, 185 St James st. 

Fowler &■' Bowe, Architects, 198 St James st 



88 



Montreal •■Line- Contributors. 



Architects — Continued. 

J. Rawson Gardiner, Architect, Room 97 
Temple Building, 185 St James st. 

J. W. dr»E. C. Hopkins, Architects and Valu- 
ers, 145 St James st. 

Alex. C. Hutchison, Architect, Valuator of 
Real Estate, Buildings, etc., 181 St James st. 

A. H. Lapierre, Architect and Measurer, 3 
Place d'Armes hill. 

Simeon Lesage, Architect and Valuator, 17 
Place d'Armes hill. 

P. Lortie d^ FiLS, Architectes et Mesureurs, 
1933 rue Notre Dame. Bell Tel. 1836, Federal 
Tel. 2207. 

O. Mailloux, Architect and Valuator, i6oJ^ 
St Antoine st. 

Eric Mann, Architect, Valuator, etc.. Wad- 
dell Building, 30 St John st. Bell Tel. 2566. 

Jos. A. Mercier, Architecte, 25 rue St Jacques. 

L. R, MONTBRiAND, Architecte et Mesureur, 
1583 St Catherine st. Telephone 6703. 

H. Chas. Nelson, Architect, 1724 Notre 
Dame st. 

James Nelson, Architect and Valuator, 1724 j 

Notre Dame st. ! 

I 

H. M. Perrault, Architect and Valuator, 17 
Place d'Armes hill. 

Perrault &= Mesnard, Architects, 11 and 
17 Place d'Armes hill. Bell Telephone 696, 
P'ederal Telephone 838. 

J. B. Resther &^Fils, Architects, Rooms 60 
and 66 Imperial Building, 107 St James st. Bell 
Tel. 1800. 

V. Roy &= L. F. Gauthier, Architectes et 
Evaluateurs, 180 rue St Jacques. Bell Tel 2758. 

Casimir St Jean, Architecte, Evaluateur,dr»c., 
180 rue St Jacques. 

W.T.Thomas, Architect, 204 St James st. 

Wright &= Son, Architects and Valuators, etc., 
Mechanics Institute Building, 204 St James st. 



ASBESTOS. 
There are 5 Asbestos Dealers ia 
Montreal: 

The Anglo Canadian Asbestos Company 
(Ltd.), Irwin, Hopper is' Co., Managing Direc- 
ors, 30 St Fran9ois Xavier st. 

Brown &= Co., Asbestos, Phosphate and 
Scrap Iron Merchants, 8 Custom House sq. 

Feswick Arnold dr^ Co., Asbestos, Cotton 
Waste, etc., 57 St Fran9ois Xavier st. 

Irwin, Hopper 6^ Co , Asbestos and Phos- 
phate Miners and Siiippers, Managing Directors 
of The Anglo-Canadian Asbestos Co. (Ltd.), The 
English Portland Cement Co. (Ltd.), 30 St Fran- 
9ois Xavier st. 

William Sclater &= Co., Asbestos Manu- 
facturers, 42, 44 and 46 Foundling st. 



ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS. 

P. N. Breton, Artificial Flowers of all kinds 
kept constantly on hand ; also, Special Line of 
Artificial Wreaths, Crosses, Pillows, etc., for 
Funeral Purposes, 1664 St Catherine st. 



ARTISTS. 

There are 13 Artists in Montreal, 
one of whom is: 

Eugene L'Africain, 1608 Notre Dame st. 



AUCTIONEERS. 

There are 30 Auctioneers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Penning &> Barsalou, Trade Auctioneers 
and Commission Merchants, 86 St Peter st. 

D. H. 6^ W, H. Eraser, General Auctioneers, 
Valuators and Real Estate Agents, 320, 322, 324 
St James st. 

M. Hicks &- Co. (M. Hicks, E. O'Brien)' 
Auctioneers and Commission Merchants, 182 1 
and 1823 Notre Dame st. Advances Made on 
Consignments. Charges Moderate and Returns 
Prompt. Specialties: Turkish Rugs, Art Objects: 
Fine Pictures by Old and Modern Masters, &^c., 
always on hand. 

Rae 6^ Donnelly, General Auctioneers, Va- 
luators and Commission Merchants. Largest 
Auction Rooms in Canada ; Liberal Cash Ad- 
vances made on all Kinds of Merchandise. Fire 
Losses Adjusted and Valuations made. Charges 
Moderate and Prompt Returns, 241 and 243 St 
James st. 

James Stewart dr^ Co., General Auctioneers, 
16 St Sacrament st. 

D. Tigh (&-■ Co., Auctioneers and Commission 
Agents, 305 St James st. 



AUDITORS. 
There are 18 Auditors in Montreal, 
one of whom is : 

Henry Ward dr^ Co., Auditors, Real Estate 
and Financial Agents, 260 St James st. Bell 
Tel. 1882. 

AWNING MANUFACTURFRS. 
There are 4 Awning Manufacturers 
in Montreal, one of whom is : 

Demers dr= Co., Awning Manufactory, 1658 
Notre Dame st. 



BABY CARRIAGE MANUFACTURERS. 
There are 8 Baby Carriage Manufac- 
turers in Montreal, among whom are : 

Gendron M anufacturim; Co., Manufacturers 
of Baby Cabs, Tricycles, Bicycles, Velocipedes 
and Children's Waggons, L. Charlebois, Manager, 
igio Notre Dame st. 



BAILIFFS. 

There are 59 Bailifis in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Olivier C. Coutlee, Bailiff for the Court of 
Queen's Bench and Superior Court, and Special 
Constable, 20 St James st., house 827 Sanguinet st. 
Bell Telephone No. 7. 



BAKERS. 

There ara 93 Bakers in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

James M. Aird, New Bread and Cake Bakery, 
office and store 99 and 103 St Urbain st. Bell 
Tel. 1340B, Fed. Tel. 803 

Alex. Archibald, Baker, 260 St Charles 
Borromee st. 

James H. McKeown, Baker and Confectioner, 
370 St Antoine St. Bell Telephone 81 14. Daily 
delivery to all parts of the city. 

John Noble, Plain and Fancy Bread, 137 St 
Urbain st. 

■ William Reid, Baker ; Fancy Bread a spe- 
cialty, 154 St Urbain st. 

James Strachan, Plain and Fancy Breads of 
all kinds, delivered daily, city and country, 142 
German st. 

Alfred C. Truteau, Baker, 275 Dorchester st. 

BAKING POWDER. 
There are 6 Baking Powder Manu- 
facturers in Montreal, among whom are : 

W. D. McLaren, Manufacturer of the Cook's 
Friend Baking Powder, 55 and 57 College st. 

National Baking Powder and Spice 
Mills, Manufacturers, Agency and other Special- 
ties, H. B. Potter, Montreal. 



BAMBOO GOODS. 

There is one Manvifacturer of Bamboo 
Goods in Montreal: 

R. Ogawa d?» Co., Manufacturers of Fine 
Bamboo Goods, 21 Beaver Hall hill. 

BAND INSTRUMENTS. 

There are 6 Band Instrument Dealers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Ed. Hardy, Band Instruments, Vocal and 
Instrumental Music, 1615 Notre Dame st. 

G, ViOLETTi, Importer Harps and Manufac- 
turer of Band Instruments ; Repairing a Specialty, 
1635 ^otre Dame st. 



BANKS. 

There are 16 Banks in Montreal, 
among which are : 

BANQUE DU PEUPLE, 

Established in 1835 ; incorporated in 1837 ; Capital 
8i,20o,oco; Reserve Fund $350,000. 



J. S. BousQUKT, Ois/ue>-.\ 



97 St. James st. 



This office has 17 employees. 



BANK OF TORONTO, 

Established in 1856; incorporated by Act of Parliament 
101856; Capital !J2, 000,000 ; Reserve Fund $1,500,000. 
Head Office in Toronto. 

J. Murray Smith, Manager. 

168 St. James cor St. John st. 
This office has 13 employees. 



BANQUE VILLE MARIE, 

Established in 1872 ; incorporated in 1872 ; Capital 
$500,000 ; Reserve Fund $20,000 

William Weir, President. 
W. Strachan, Vice President. 
U. Gaeand, Cashier. 

153 St. James st. 
This office has employees. 



CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, 

Established in 1867; incorporated in 1867; Capital 
$6,000,000 ; Reserve Fund $800,000. 
Head office in Toronto. 

DIRECTORS: 
George A. Cox, President. 
John I. Davidson, Vice-President. 
Georgb Taylor, W. B. Hamilton, 

Jambs Crathern, M. Leggat, 

J. Hoskin, Q.C, LL.D., Robert Kilgour. 

B. E. Walker, General Manager. 
J. H. Plummer, Asst. Gen. Manager. 
A. M.^Crombie, Manager at Montreal. 

'57 St. James St. 
This office has 19 en:ployees. 



BANKERS. 

There are 7 Private Bankers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

J. B. PicKEN 6- Co., Banking and Exchange, 
124 St James st. 



-S" 



90 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



.BASKET MAKERS. 

There are 3 Basket Makers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

! p. Pelosse, Basket Maker— all kinds— 808 
Craig St. 



BEDDING MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 12 Bedding Manufacturers 
in Montreal, among whom are: 

James Steel, Practical Manufacturer and Ex- 
pert on Mattresses and Bedding Materials, 1826 
Notre Dame st. 

J. E. TowNSHEND, Bedding Patented for its 
Purity ; Feather Dressers ; Woven Wire Bed 
Manufacturers, 2306 St Catherine st. 



BILLIARD ROOMS. 

There are 4 Billiard Rooms in Mont- 
real, among which are : 

Balmoral Hotel, Billiard Room, Refitted, 
Now Open, John Donahue, proprietor. 

BILLIARD TABLE MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 2 Billiard Table Manu- 
facturers in Montreal, among whom 
are : 

D. Nightingale, Mnfr. Pool and Billiard Tables 
and Balls ; Tables Altered, etc., 1742 Notre Dame 



BISCUIT AND CRACKER BAKERS. 

There are 8 Biscuit and Cracker 
Bakers in Montreal, among whom are : 

The Montreal Biscuit Co., Manufacturers 
of all kinds of Biscuits and Crackers, 82 and 84 
McGill St. 



BLACKSMITHS. 

There are 164 Blacksmiths in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

J, K, Macdonald, Blacksmith, Bellhanger 
and Locksmith, 762 Craig st- 



BOILER COVERINGS. 

There are 4 Boiler Covering Manu- 
facturers in Montreal, among whom 
acre: 

William Sclater &= Co., Boiler Coverings, 
42, 44 and 46 Foundling st. 



BOILER MAKERS. 

There are 16 Boiler Makers in Mont- 
real, among whom are: 

Warden King dr= Son, Manufacturers of 
Spence's Patent Sectional, Champion and Daisy 
Hot Water Boilers, Steamfittings of all Sizes, 
Plumbers' Wares, Soil Pipes and Fittings, Stable 
Fittings and General House Castings, etc., Sole 
Manufacturers of Nevi' York Safety Dumb Waiters, 
637 Craig St. 

J. B. Vincent, Builder of Steam Boilers, 
Bridges, and all kinds of Boiler Plate Work, 228 
Richmond st. 

W. C. White, Builder of Steam Boilers, Boats, 
Bridges, Tanks, etc., Nazareth, Brennan and Dal- 
housie sts. 



BOOKSELLERS. 

There are ' 2 Booksellers in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

C. O. Beauchlmin dr' Fils, Booksellers and 
Printers, Account Book Manufacturers, 256 St 
Paul St. 

Cadieux &= Derome, Booksellers and Sta- 
tioners, 1603 Notre Dame st. 

W. Drysdale &r= Co., Publishers, Booksellers 
and Stationers, W' holesale and Retail ; Books in 
all Departments, 232 St James st, Branch 2365 
St Catherine st. 

G. A. &^ W. Dumont, Libraires, 1826 rue 
Ste Catherine 

F. E. Grafton &^ Son, Importers of Books, 
Stationery and Magazines ; Educational and Sun- 
day School Supplies of all kinds, 252 St James st. 

P. Kelly, Bookseller and Music Dealer, Pub- 
lisher Montreal Songster, 154 St Antoine st. 

James Milloy, Stationery, &^c., 211 7 St Ca- 
therine St. 

The Montreal News Co., ltd., Wholesale 
News Dealers, Booksellers and Stationers, General 
Agents for all the leading English and American 
periodicals. Catalogues furnished on application, 
386 and 388 St James st. 

E. Picken, Bookseller, 33 Beaver Hall hill. 

D. 6^]. Sadlier &■ Co., Catholic Publishers, 
Booksellers and Stationers, Church Ornaments, 
Vestments, Statuary and Religious Articles, 123. 
Church st, Toronto, 1669 Notre Dame st, Mont- 
real. 

Mrs. H. T, Sait, Stationery, e^^c, 2099 St 

Catherine st. 

BOOTS AND SHOES. 

There are 197 Wholesale and Retail 
Boot and Shoe Dealers in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

A. Bastien, Boot and Shoe Dealer ; Best and 
Most Complete Assortment, 1987 Notre Dame st 
cor St David lane. 



Montreal Line Confributors. 



91 



J. (Sr" T. Bell, Manufactmers Fine Boots and 
Shoes, 1665 and 1667 Notre Dame st. 

L. Chevalier, Marchand de Chaussures, 1600 
rue Notre Dame. 

James Corcoran, Boots and Shoes, 2076 Notre 
Dame St. 

FOGARTY &^ Bro., cor St Lawrence and St 
Catherine sts. 

Arthur Hetu, Fine Boots and Shoes Retail, 
209 St Lawrence st. 

Mallette i^ Martin, Boots and Shoes, 116 
McGill St. 

ZoTiQLE PiLON, 13S9 and 1 39 1 Notre Dame 

St. 

RONAYNE Bros., Boots and Shoes, Wholesale 
and Retail, 17 Chaboillez sq. 

C. ScHOLFiELD <Sr^ Co., Manufacturers of 
Boots and Shoes, 1646 Notre Dame st. 

J. Slo.\n 6^ Son, Fine Boots and Shoes; Cus- 
tom Work and Repairing a Specialty, 199 St 
Antoinest. Bell Tel. 2307. 

W. R. Thompson, Boots and Shoes, Whole- 
sale and Retail, loo McGill st, opp St Ann's 
Market 

B. Vaill.\ncourt, Boots and Shoes, 173 
Jacques Cartier st. 

James Whitham &= Co., Fine Boots and 
Shoes, 43, 45 and 47 St Maurice st. 

BOOT AND SHOE MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 53 Boot and Shoe Manufac- 
ttirers in Montreal, among whom are : 

Archibald d^^ Tlrner, Fine Boots and 
Shoes, 758 Notre Dame si. 

G. BoiviN. Specialties .- Patent G. B. one 
piece I'oot and C. P. R. Bals, Patented 1890. 
The best for Comfort, Durability, Cheapness ; 
they will not get out of shape, 286 and 288 St 
Paul St. 

P. Hemond e^ Son, Wholesale Manufacturers 
of Boots and Shoes. Specialties : Hand Made 
Slippers and Cacks (turned). Office and Ware- 
house 220 St Paul, Factory 13 to 21 St Therese st. 

Z. Lapierre, Wholesale Boot and Shoe 
Manufacturer, 294 and 296 .St Paul st. 

James Linton &^ Co., Wholesale Manufac- 
turers and Dealers in Boots and Shoes, 35 to 43 
Victoria sq. 

Jas. McCready &^ Co., Wholesale Bool and 
Shoe Manufacturers, office corner St Peter and 
Youville sts. 

J. I. Pellerin &^ FiLS, Wholesale Manufac- 
turers of Shoes ; Cheap Slippers a Specialty, 985 
Notre Dame st. 

Geo. T. Slater <&^ Sons, Manufacturers 
P'ine Shoes, corner St Alexander and Jurors sts. 

Thompson &^ Co., Fine Boots and Shoes, 
172^ Craig St. 



BOTTLE IMPORTERS. 
There are 3 Bottle Importers in 
Monti'eal, among whom are : 

Blaiklock Bros., Importers of Ale, Wine 
and Spirit Bottles, 17 Common st 



BOX MAKERS. 
There are 22 Box Makers in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

G. &^ ]. EsPi.iN, Bo.x Manufacturer.-;, cor Duke 
and Ottawa sts. 



BRASS FOU.NDERS. 
There are 14 Brass Founders in Mont- 
real, among whom ax'e : 

Cuthbert iSr^SoN, Brass Founders and Finish- 
ers, 23 and 25 College st. 

Robert Mitchell &^ Co., Manufacturers of 
Gas and Electric Light Fi.xtures, Gas Meters, 
Engineers,' Plumbers,' Gas and Steam Fitters' 
Supplies, factory St Cunegonde, office cor Craig 
and St Peter sts. 



BREWERS. 
There are 10 Brewers in Montreal, 
among whom are: 

Dawes dr'Co., 521 St James st. 



BROKERS. 
There are 101 Brokers in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

R. Moat dr-- Co., Stock Brokers, 12 Hospital st. 

F. Nash, Member Montreal Stock Exchange, 
30 Hospital St. 

H. McLaren d^ Co., Metal and General Bro- 
kers, 30 St Fran9ois Xavier .st. 



BRUSH MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 8 Brush Manufacturers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Meakins (Sf Co., Manufacturers of Brushes of 
all Kinds, Painters' and Artists' Fine Brushes a 
Specialty ; .Special Attention Given to Mill and 
Machinery Brushes. Send for Catalogue, 313 St 
Paul St. 

K. Olsen, Norwegian Brush Factory ; all 
Machine Inrushes made to order ; Special atten- 
tion to Mills and Factories, 84 St Maurice st. 

BUILDERS. 
There are 39 Builders in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Lapham Bros., Builders and Turning, d^c, 
I St Philip St. 



92 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



Builders — Continued. 

William Layers, Bricklayer and Builder, 70 
St Hypolite st, above Sherbiooke st. Bell Tel. 
6212, 

Martel &• Blacklock, Builders, 9 Aylmer 
St. Bell Telephone 4049. 

R. G. Salloway, Carpenter and Builder, 41 
Mance st. 



BUTCHERS. 

There are 770 Butchers in Montreal, 

among whom are: 

Andre Leroux <&^ Co., Butchers and Dealers 
hi Beef, Mutton, Veal, Lamb and Salt Meats, 153 
Wellington st. 

BUTTER DEALERS. 
There are 32 Butter Dealers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

James Dalrymple, Wholesale Dealer in But- 
ter. The trade supplied from the best Eastern 
Townships and Morrisburg Dairies, 96 and 98 
Foundling st. 

J. E. MacLeay, Dealer in Butter, Eggs, MilJc 
and Cream, 47 University st. Bell Tel. 4477. 



CABINETMAKERS. 
There are 52 Cabinetmakers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : • 

John Tresidder &' Co., Cabinetmakers, 
1280 Dorchester st. 



CALCIUM LIGHT. 

There is one Calcium Light Company 
in Montreal : 

Montreal Calcium Light Co., Oxygen and 
Hydrogen Gas, 27 St Antoine st. 



CAN WORKS. 

There is one Can Works in Montreal. 

Acme Can Works, Liquid Paint Tins, 
Irons, Round and Square, Cans, etc., Wm. 
Walker, 177 St Antoine st. 



CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS. 
There are 102 Carpenters and Build- 
ers in Montreal, among whom are : 

T. Charpentier, Jun., Carpenter and Builder, 
8x8 Mignonne st. 

Couvret'ie &> FiLS, Entrepreneurs Menuisiers, 
114 rue St Jacques. 

Wm. Swan, Carpenter and Builder, 117^ St 
Antoine st. 



CARPET CLEANING. 

There are 5 Carpet Cleaners in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

Carpet Beating and Renovating Co., H. 
N. Tabb, Manager, ii Hermine st. 

Montreal Carpet Beating Co., 623 La- 
gaucheti^re st. Bell Telephone 716, Federal 
Telephone 810. 

The Renovo Process, 185 St James st. Bell 
Tel. 2147. 

CARRIAGE LEATHERS. 

There is one Carriage Ijcather Factory 
in Montreal : 

Montreal Carriage Leather Co., J. Alex. 
Stevenson, Proprietor ; Manufacturers of the 
"Stag" Brand Patent, Enamel, Top, Winker, 
Dash, Landau, Buffings and Colored Trimming 
Leathers, etc.. Office 20 Lemoine st. Works, 
Town of St Henry. 



CARRIAGES AND SLEIGHS. 

There are 84 Carriage and Sleigh 
Makers in Montreal, among whom are : 

Berard &' Major, Light and Heavy Car- 
riages and Sleighs of all descriptions, 1945 St 
Catherine st. 

N. 6f A. C. LarivieRE, Builders of Carriages, 
Sleighs and Street Cars. The only firm in Can- 
ada to which has been awarded 5 Gold, 5 Silver 
and 2 Bronze Medals, 74 St Antoine st. 

R. J. Latimer, Carriages and Sleighs of all 
kinds, " Nice," "Good,"' "Cheap," 92 McGill 

St. 

B. Ledoux is the only Builder in Canada who 
has won Medals and Diplomas at the Centennial 
Exhibition of Philadelphia, U. S., 1876, and 
N. S. W., 1877, i"^ competition with the world, 
131 St. Antoine st. 

The Massey Mnfg. Co., 66 McGill st. 



CARTAGE. 
There are 8 Cartage Agents in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Meldrum Bros., General Carters and Coal 
Dealers, office 32 Wellington st. 



CATERERS AND CONFECTIONERS. 
There are 9 Caterers and Confection- 
ers in Montreal, among whom are: 

Welsh &' Rough, Caterers, who supply every 
thing necessary for First-Class entertainments, with 
use of China, Glass, Silverware, Cutlery, Linen, 
Napkins, Tables, Flowers, Waiters, &^c., dx^c, 
either outside or in their beautiful upper Dining 
Hall, the Finest in the City to display Elocution, 
Oratory or Song, with use of lower Hall if 
desired. Full Dinner from 11.30 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
and to Order from 7 a.m. to 8.30 p.m. 1796 
Notre Dame near St Peter st. 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



93 



CEMENT. 

There are 13 Cement Dealers in Mont- 
real, anjong whom are : 

The English Portland Cement Co. (Ltd.), 
Irwin, Hopper &> Co., Managing Directors, 30 
St Fran9ois Xavier st. 



CHEMICALS. 

There are 3 Chemical Dealers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

Wilson, Paterson 6^ Co., Importers of 
Chemicals, Oils, etc. and Naval Stores, 5 Custom 
House sq. 



CHEMISTS AND DRUGGISTS. 

There are 124 Chemists and Druggists 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

C. J. COVERNTON 6^ Co., Dispensing and 
Family Chemists, cor Bleury and Dorchester sts., 
branch 469 St Lawrence st. 

Ed. F. G. Daniel, Chemist and Druggist, 
formerly first assistant at Laviolette &■' Nelson's, 
1564 Notre Dame St., opp Court House. Bell 
Tel. 2269. 

Dr. Gustave Demers, druggist, 2193 Notre 
Dame st. 

Adalbert Gauvreau, Dispensing Chemist ; 
Agent for the Lightning Wizard Oil, 513 St 
James st near G. T. R. Depot. 

S- Lachance, Proprietor of Father Matthew- 
Remedy, Dr. Sey's Remedy, Persian Lotion, 
Indigenous bitters and Audette's Hair Promoter, 
1538 St Catherine st. 

Laviolette &= Nelson, Chemists, Proprietors 
of Dr. Clievalier's Spruce Gum Paste, Dr. Nel- 
son's Prescription and Goudron de Norwege, and 
Agents for French Patent Medicines, 1605 Notre 
Dame st. 

Dr. J. Leduc &= Co., Dispensing Chemists, 
cor Notre Dame st and Chaboillez sq. 

B. E. McGale, Pharmaceutical and Dispensing 
Chemist, 2123 Notre Dame st. 

R. Mc Nichols, Chemist ; Prescriptions Care- 
fully Compounded ; Toilet Articles, Perfumeries 
and Patent Medicines, 1497 St Catherine st. 

Dr, F, L. Palardy, Chemist and Druggist ; 
Diseases of the Skin a Specialty, 396 St James st. 
Bell Tel. 1085, Federal Tel. 2263. 

Pharmacie Decary, Produits Chimiques et 
Pharmaceutiques ; Articles de Toilette et Parfu- 
merie. Service de Nuit et du Dimanche, coin des 
rues St Denis et Ste Catherine . 

Picault 6-= Contant, Wholesale and Retail 
Druggists ; Prescriptions a Specialty. 1475 Notre 
Dame st. 



CHESTER'S CURE. 

Use Chester's Cure for Asthma, Bronchitis, 
Catarrh, Coughs, Colds, etc. For sale by all 
Druggists. 

CHINA, GLASS AND EARTHENWARE. 

There are 1 1 Wholesale China, Glass 
and Earthenware Merchants in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

J. L. Cassidy &" Co., Importers of China, 
Glass, Earthenware, Plated Goods, Lamps, 
Gasaliers, etc., 339 and 341 St Paul st. 

A. F. Wiley 6-= Co., China, Glassware and 
Lamp Goods, 1803 Notre Dame st. 



CIGAR MANUFACTURERS AND 
IMPORTERS. 

There are 28 Cigar Manufacturers and 
Importers in Montreal, among whom 
are: 

Fish &^ Co., Wholesale Importers of Havana 
Cigars, 33 St Nicholas st. 

J. M. Fortier, Cigar Manufacturer, 153 
St Maurice st. 

Adam Gerrie, 
Importer and Dealer in Genuine Havana Cigars. 
Carries a large Assortment of all the leading 
brands of Cigars suitable for the Trade, 147 
M-Gill St. 

B. Goldstein &= Co., Wholesale Importers of 
Fine Havana Cigars, 43 Recoliet st. 

L O. Grothe ct^ Co., Cigar Manufacturers, 
15 and 17 St Peter st. 

I. Harris &= Son, Othello Cigar Factory, 47 
and 49 College st. 

Havana Cigar Co., Manufacturers of the 
Finest Brands of Cigars, 773 Craig st. 

Pennington &= Co., Montero Cigar Factory, 
Manufacturers of the Celebrated ' ' Montero," 
" Mercier '" and "Kennel" Brands; Superior 
Hand-Made Havana Cigars a Specialty, 631 
Lagaucheti^re st. 

Smith, Fischel & Co., Cigar Manufacturers, 
46, 48 and 50 College st. 

T. J. Winship &> Co., Luntin Cigar Factory, 
Manufacturers of Cigars and Dealers in .Leaf 
Tobacco, 476 St Paul st. 



CIVIL ENGINEERS. 
There are 49 Civil Engineers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

J. A. U. Beaudry, Civil Engineer, I07 St 
James st. 

J. P. B. Casgrmx, Civil Engineer, Dominion 
and Provincial Land Surveyo;',Solicitor of Patents, 
etc., 181 St Jamc:- ^t. 



Civil Engineers — Continued. 

Chas. E. Goad, C. E., Temple Building, 
Montreal ; Quebec Bank Chambers, Toronto 
arid 33 New Broad st, E. C, London, Eng. 

Simeon Lesage, Civil and Hydraulic Engineer' 
17 Place d'Armes hill. 

J. Emile Vaniek, Civil and Hydraulic En- 
gineer, Provincial Land Surveyor, Patent Solici- 
tor, Rooms 60, 65 and 66 Imperial Building, 107 
St James st., h 418 Rachel tt. Bell Tel. 1800 

L. R. VOLIGNY, Civil Engineer and Draughts- 
man, Solicitor of Patents, Room 79 Imperial 
Building, 107 St James st, facing Place d'Armes. 



CLOTHING MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 17 Clothing Manufactu- 
rers in Montreal, among whom are : 

G. F. Burnett &^ Co., Clothing Manufac- 
turers, 752 Craig St. 

J. Cohen (St' Co., Manufacturers and Wholesale 
Clothiers, 441 St Paul st. 

[. W. Mackfdie dr= Co., Manufacturers of 
Clothing, Wholesale, 31 and 33 Victoria sq. 

COAL OIL. 

There are 12 Coal Oil Dealers in 
MontreaS among whom are: 

Frs. Martineau, Coal Oil, 1381 and 1383 
St Catherine St. 

C. Peverley, American and Canadian Refined 
Oils; Dominion Agent for Pratt's Astral Oil, 65 
St Peter st. 



COAL AND WOOD MERCHANTS. 
See also Wood Dealers. 

There are 78 Coal and Wood Mer- 
chants in Montreal, among whom are : 

Andrew Baile, Wholesale and Retail Dealer 
in all Kmds of Coal, 69 McGiU st. 

H. Brady, Coal and Wood Merchant ; Kind- 
ling Wood a Specialty, 287 St Antoine cor Guy 

St. 

L. Cohen 6^ Son, Coal and Wood, 154 
William st. 

John Costigan 6^ Co., 2430 Notre Dame st 
and 196 St James st. 

1 J. O. Labrecque, Cousineau &> CiE., Coal 
and Wood Merchants, 83 Wolfe st. 

Masson Or' Asselin, Importers and Dealers in 
all kinds of Coal, 21 Youville, in rear 29 McGill 
St. Telephone 227 1 . 

Meldrum Bros., Coal Dealers and General 
Carters, office 32 Wellington st. 



Sydney and Louisbirg Coal and Ry. Co., 
Ltd., " Reserve " Mines, Consulate of the Argen- 
tine Republic, Vice-Consulate of the Republic of 
Uruguay, Cable Address " Henshaw," Watkin's 
Cove, F. C. Henshaw, Agent, 8 Custom House 
sq. Bell Telephone 638. 

B. L. ^ I. ViPOND, Wood and Coal, 113 
Craig and 590 St Lawrence sts. 

Wilson Bros., Coal and Wood, 605 Notre 
Dame st. 



COIN DEALERS. 

There is one Coin Dealers in Mont- 
real. 

P. N. Breton Buys and Sells Canadian Coins 
and Medals, also Publisher of Breton's Illustrated 
Canadian Coin Collector, 313 Illustrations, Price 
50 Cents, 1664 St Catherine st. 

COFFEE AND SPICE MILLS. 

Thei'e are 11 Coffee and Spice Mills 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Bolrgeau ^ Heuron, Trade Coffee and 
Spice Mills, 51 College st. 

Chase d-^ Sanborn, Coffee Merchants, 435 St 
Pai 1 St. 



COLLECTORS. 
There are 63 Collectors in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

N. Chevalier, Collector, 80 St James st. 



COMMISSION MERCHANTS. 
There are 155 Commission Merchants 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Blaiklock Bros., Commission Merchants, 17 
Common st. 

Duckett, Hodge e^Co., Exporters of Butter 
and Cheese, and General Produce Commission 
Merchants, cor William ai.d Grey Nun sts. 

Howe, McIntyre d-^ Co., Millers' Specialties 
and Produce, 299 Commissioners st. 

A. L. Hurtubise &= Co., Commission Mer- 
chants, 42 Jacques Cartier sq. 

Kingman, Brown (&= Co., Shipping and Com- 
mission Merchants, Selling Agents International 
Coal Company, Managing Agents Black Diamond 
Steamship Co. of Montreal, 14 Custom House sq. 

Stewart Munn &^ Co, Commission Mer- 
chants, 22 St John St. 

C. N. D, Osgood, General Commission Mer- 
chant and Manufacturers' Agent, 69 St Peter st. 

D. Smith, Jun., dr^ Co., General and Com- 
mission Merchants, Paper, Paper Stock and Scrap 

Metals, 43 and 45 William st. 



Steel 6^ Campbell, Commission Merchants, 
Wholesale Flour, Feed, Grain, Pork, Lard, &^c., 
Office and Storerooms 331 Commissioners st. 

C. G. \Yatt (^ C,"o., Produce and Commission 
Merchants, 281 and 283 Commissioners st. 



COMPANIES. 

There are 263 Companies in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

G.\sCONsrMKRs' BE.\F.i-irCo.,Geo. \V. Gaden, 
Manager. Sole Agents in the Dominion for the 
celel^rated Jackson Automatic Gas Ijurners, Im- 
proved Gas Stoves and Gas Devices of all kinds, 
Hill's Odorless and Steamless Cooker?. Oflice 
and Sample Room 21 10 St Catherine st. 

The Dominion Leather Broad Co., Leather 
Boards and Stiffeners, Asbestos Mill Board, Fric- 
tion Board Roofing, Carpet and Lining Felts, 5 St 
Peter st. 



CONFECTIONERS. 

There are 190 Confectioners in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

James M. Aird, Confectioner, Cake Baker, also 
Lunch Rooms ; Lunches at any hour of the day, 
1877 Notre Dame st. Bell Tel, 1340 A. 

MivS. W. G. Blinko, Choice Confectionery ; 
Cakes and Candies fresh every day, 49 St Antoine 

St. 

Kellogg &= Co., Wholesale Manufacturers of 
Confectionery ; Specialty : French and American 
Hand- Made Creams, Fine English Chocolates 
and Medicated Work, 411 St James st. 

A. H. McDonald, Confectioner, 2503 Notre 
Dame st. 

N.Lachance, Confectioner, I041 St Lawrence. 

J. W. Sutherland, Confectioner, Cakes and 
Pastry of all kinds ; Maker of the original 
"Sutherland " Fruit Pies, 93 and 95 Wellington st. 

Jas. W. Tester &• Co., Steam Confectionery 
works. Every description of Staple and High 
Class Confectionery ; Maple Sugar in bulk a 
specialty, 68 and 70 McGill st. 

J. Tomlinso.n, Choice Confectionery, Melton- 
Mowbray, Mutton, Veal, Ham and other Pies, 119 
St. Antoine st. 



CONTRACTORS. 
There are 283 Contractors in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

William Byrd, Contractor; Estimates given 
for Constructions and Alterations, 681 and 683 
Lagaucheti^re st. Bell Telephone 390. 

Erzear Benoit, General Contractor, 9 Hudon 
st, Hochelaga. 

L. CousiNEAU, Contractor, 410 Richmond st. 
ell Tel. 8032, house 96 St Matthew st. 



The Shedden Co., Limited, Contractors, 
Warehousemen. General Forwarders and Carriers, 
and Cartage Agents for the Grand Trunk Railway 
Co., the Chicago and Grar.d Trunk Railway Co., 
the Northern Pacific and Manitoba Co., etc., 
188 St James st. 



CORDS, TASSELS AND FRINGES. 

There is one Manufacturers of Cords, 
&o., in Montreal, among whom are : 

MouLTON &■ Co., Manufacturers of Cords, 
Tassels and Fringes, 10 Si Peier st. 



COTTON BELTING. 

There is one Cotton Belting Manu- 
facturers in Montreal : 

F. Reddaway d7= Co., A. G. F^enwick, Agent, 
Cotton Belting and Hose, 57 St Fran9ois Xavier st. 



CUSTOMS AND FORWARDING AGENTS. 

There are 11 Customs and Forward- 
ing Agents in Montreal, among whom 
are : 

Blaiklock Bros., Customs and Forwarding 
Agents, 17 Common st. 

Boyd &= Co., Custom House and Forwarding 
Agents and Warehousemen, 13 Common st. 

T. M. Bry'son (2r=Co., Custom House Brokers 
and Warehousemen, 413 to 417 St Paul st. 

Wm. Reed &= Co., Custom and Forwarding 
Agents, 209 Commissioners st. 



CUTLERS. ; 

There are two Cutlers in Montreal. 

James Fowler, 639 Craig st, Manufacturer 
and Importer of Fine Cutlery, Agent for the cele- 
brated Heinisch' Tailor and Barber Shears. 

John H. Parker, Banjo Expert, Manufacturer 
of the " Perfection " Banjos, 2083 St Catherine st. 

DANCING. ! 
There are 4 Professors of Dancing 
in Montreal, among whom jare : 

Prof. C. W. Durkee, Teachejr of Dancing, 
Hall &= Scott's Building, 2269 St Catherine st. 

DENTISTS. 1 
There are 42 Dentists in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Dr. A. Brosseau, Specialite pour Extraction 
de Dents sans Douleur. Dentiers les plus per- 
fectionn6s, 7 rue St Laurent. BellTel. 6201. 

Dr. T- G. Gendreau, Chirurgien-Dentifte, 20 
rue St Laurent. Extraction de Dents sans Dou- 
leur, par I'Electricit^. Dentiers faits d'apr^s les 
' Proc6des les plus Nouveaux. Bell Tel. 2818. 



96 



Montreal Line Contributors, 



Dbktists — Continued. 

Horace Pepin, Dentiste, Extractions, Obtura- 
tions, Dentiers Garantis, 1698 Notre Dame st. 

Dr. F. X. Seers, Dentist, 387 Craig st. Bell 
Tel. 6906. 

Drs. Trestler &" Globensky, Dentists, 1892 
Notre Dame st. Tel. 1592. 

W. H. Dion Young,D.D.S., L.D.S., Surgeon 
Dentist, 1694 Notre Dame st. 



DIE SINKERS. 

There are 4 Die Sinkers in M ont- 
real, among whom are: 

James Cleland, Die Manufacturer, 16 St 
George st. Federal Tel. 632. 

G. W. Dawson, Die Sinker and Engraver, 765 
Craig St. 

Keiffer &-■ Quesnel, Die Makers, 27 College. 



DIVING APPARATUS. 

There is one Diving Apparatus Manu- 
facturer in Montreal : 

John Date, Manufacturer of Diving Appa- 
ratus, 654 Craig st- Bell Tel. 431, Fed. Tel. 68i. 



DOOR AND SASH FACTORIES. 

There are 17 Door and Sash Factories 
in Montreal, among whom are: 

Jos. Paquette, Manufacturer of Doors, 
Sa.shes, etc., 286 Craig st. 

F. Tremblay, Door and Sash Factory, 92 
and 94 Prince st. 



DRAIN PIPES. 

There are 8 Drain Pipe Dealers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

Alexander Bremner, Drain Pipes, Portland, 
Roman and Canada Cements, <Sr^c., 50 Bleury. 
Bell Telephone 356, Federal Telephone 683. 

W. & F. P. CURRIE & Co., trz'-'-ii^ 

Wholesale General Merchants, 
Importers of Drain Pipes, Vent Linings, 
Fire Bricks, Fire Clay, Flue Covers, 

Whiting, China Clay, Water Lime, 
Poitland Cement, Plaster of Paris, Borax, 6^c., 
100 Grey Nun st. 

Frs. Martineau, Drain Pipes, 1381 and 1383 
St Catherine st. 

W. McNally 6^ Co., Drain Pipes, Cen.ents, 
Builders' and Contractors' Supplies, 52 McGill 
cor Wellington st. 



DRESSMAKERS. 

There are 347 Dressmakers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Madame J. Fortin, Modiste, Dress and Man- 
tle Maker, 1937 Notre Dame st. opp Dupr6 lane. 

DRUGGISTS— WHOLESALE. 
There are 9 Druggists, Wholesale, 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Kenneth Campbell 6^ Co., Wholesale 
Druggists, 603 Craig st. 

Dr. J. Leduc &= Co., Wholesale Druggists, 
cor Notre Dame st and Chaboillez sq. 

Lyman Sons 6^ Co., Drugs, Chemicals and 
Apparatus, Surgical Instruments, Perfumery, 
380 St Paul St. 



DRUGGISTS' SUNDRIES. 

There are 17 Dealers in Druggists* 
Sundries in Montreal, among whom 
are: 

Alpha Rubber Co., Ltd., Manufacturers of 
Druggists' and Stationers' Rubber Goods, 48 and 
50 Nazareth st. 



DRY GOODS— RETAIL. 

There are 173 Retail Dry Goods 
Dealers in Montreal, among whom are : 

Arcand Frerks, Etablis en 1881. Marchands 
de Nouveautes, 1 1 1 rue St Laurent coin de la 
rue Lagauchetiere, Montreal. 

L. E. Beauchamp &= CiE., Dry Goods, " Red 
Ball," 1477 '"^ Notre Dame 

Boisseau Bros., Fancy and vStaple Dry 
Goods, 235 and 237 St Lawrence st. 

Gagnon Freres, Fancy and Staple Dry Goods,. 
175 St Lawrence st. 

Henry Hamilton, F'ancy and Staple Dry 
Goods, corner St James st and Victoria square. 

Jules Huot, Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, 
151 St Lawrence st. Bell Telephone 2188. 

p. Lafrance &= CxE., Fancy and Staple Dry 
Goods, 227 St Lawrence st. 

Joseph Lalonde, Fancy and Staple Dry 
Goods, 1 1 II St Lawrence st. 



DRY GOODS-^WHOLESALE. 

There are 56 Wholesale Dry Goods 
Merchants in Montreal, among whom 
are: 

L. H. Boisseau &' Co., Wholesale and Fancy 
Dry Goods, 39, 41 and 43 St Sulpice st. 

BouRGOuiN, Duchesneau iSr" Co., Wholesale 
Importers .Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, etc., 301 
St Paul st and 19 St Jean Baptiste st. 

James Brown &= Son, Wholesale Dry Goodsj 
Cottons a Specialty, 775 Craig st. 



L 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



97 



Ernest Delaunay, Importer of Dry Goods, 
25 St Helen st. 

John T. Donnelly dr' Co., Successors to j 
James Donnelly dr^ Son, Importers of British and 
Foreign Dry Goods and Manufacturers' Agents, 
3 Lemoine st. > 

Gault Bros, &= Co. Wholesale Fancy and 
Staple Dry Goods and Manufacturers of Canadian 
Woolens, 21 St Helen st. cor Recollet st. 

S. Greenshields, Son <Sr» Co., Wholesale 
Dry Goods, 17, 19 and 21 Victoria sq. and 730, 
732. 734 and 736 Craig st. 

J.\CQUES GrenieR 6^ Co., Wholesale Dry 
Goods Merchants, 292 St Paul st. and 133 Com- 
missioners st 

James Johnston 6^ Co., Wholesale Dry 
Goods Importers and Dealers in Canadian and 
American Manufactures, 26 St Helen st. 

W. Lesperance (Sr= Co., Successeurs de P. M. 
Galarneau &" Cie., Importateurs de Marchandises 
Sfeches, 350 St Paul si. 

LoNSDAi E, Reid &= Co., Wholesale Dry 
Goods Importers and Dealers in Canadian Staple 
Goods, 18 St Helen st. 

J. G. Mackenzie iSr= Co., Wholesale Dry Goods, 
381 and 383 St Paul st. 

Thomas May &^ Co., Wholesale Fancy Dry 
Goods and Millinery, Victoria sq. 

Henry Morgan dr' Co., Impoiters of Dry 
Goods, Carpets, etc., Phillips sq. 

Robertson, Linton &^ Co., Wholesale Dry 
Goods Importers and Dealers in Canadian Woolens 
cor Lemoine and St Helen sts. 

Ross, Forster dr' Co., Wholesale Dry Goods, 
9 6^ 1 1 Recollet st. 

John Stirling &" Co., Importers of British 
and Foreign Dry Goods, Wholesale, 373 St Paul st. 

Isidore Thibauueau 6^ Co., Wholesale Dry 
Goods, 317 St Paul st. 

Thibaudeau Bros, dr^ Co., Wholesale Dry 
Goods Importers, 332 St Paul st. and 163 Com- 
missioners St. 

DYE WORKS. 

There are 11 Dye Works in Montreal, 

I among whom are : 

Royal Dye Works, 706 Craig st, Montreal. 
Established 1870. John L. Jensen, Proprietor, 



ELECTRIC LIGHT COMPANIES. 



There are 2 Electric Light Compa- 
nies in Montreal, among which are : 

The Royal Electric Co., Manufacturers for 

the Dominion of Canada of the Thomson and 

Thomson-Houston Arc and Incandescent Light 

f Systems; also, Incandescent Light from Arc Cir- 

L cuits. Office, Factory and Lighting Station 54, 

f 56,58 and 60 Wellington st. 



ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES. 

There are 6 Electrical Supply 
Dealers in Montreal, among whom are : 

T. W. Ness, The I>eading Electrical Supply 
House in Canada, 644 Craig st. 



ELECTRICIANS. 
There are 4 Electricians in Mont- 
real, among whom are: 

Mount Bros., Bells, Annunciators and 
Electrical Supplies, Telephones, Watchmen's 
Clocks, etc., 766 Craig st. 

ELECTROPLATERS. 
There are 7 Electroplaters in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Bailey &" McLek, Electro Platers; all kinds 



of Household Ware and Brass Goods 
lowest cost, 120 St Antoine st. 



Plated at 



ELECTRO PLATED WARE. 

There are 8 Electro Plated Ware 
Dealers in Montreal, among whom are : 

Simpson, Hall, Miller d^ Co. , Manufacturers 
of Fine Electro Plated Ware, Gold, Silver and 
Nickel Plating, A.J.Whimbey, Manager, 18 De 
Bresoles st and 145 Le Royer st. 

ENGINEERS. 

There are 14 Engineers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Roberge ct' Shepherd, F'ngineers, Machi- 
nists, Blacksmiths, Steam Fitters and Tool 
Makers, White's Lane. 

J. d^ R. Weir, Engineer?, Boiler Makers and 
Machinists, Nazareth and Biennan sts. 

Andrew Young, Engineer and Machinist, 
Shafting, Hangers and Pulleys, 768 Craig st. 

ENGRAVERS. 

There are 34 Engravers in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

G. W. Dawson, Engraver and Die Sinker, 
765 Craig St. 

FANCY GOODS. 

There are 35 Fancy Goods Dealers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

The F. Carstens Manufacturing Co., 
Fancy Goods, 2 Bleury st cor Craig st. 

B. Marcuse, Wholesale Importer of Fancy 
Goods and Art Novelties, 823 Craig st, Montreal. 

The Universal, G. W. Clarke, Fancy Goods, 
Stationery, etc., 238 and 240 St James st. 



i. 



FEATHER MANUFACTURERS AND 
DYERS. 

There are 7 Feather Manufacturers 
and Dyers in Montreal, among whom 
are: 

William Snow, Manufacturer of Ostrich 
Feathers ; Feathers Dyed a Brilhant Black ; Fea- 
thers Cleaned, Curled and Dyed every Color, 
1913^^ Notre Dame st. 

FIRE WORKS. 
There is one Fire Work Manufactory 
in Montreal : 

Fire Works Manufactory, 1658 Notre 
Dame st. 



CouTU &= Jacques, Flour and Feed Mer- 
chants, Agency of the Manitoba Milling and 
Brewing Co., 203 Commissioners st. 

J. E. HuNSiCKER, Flour and General Produce 
Commission Merchant, 22 P"oundling st. 

W. F, Johnston, Flour, Hay, Grain, Mill 
Feed and Country Produce, Wholesale, 10, 12 
and 14 Port st. 

Stewart Munn 6^ Co , Flour Merchants, 
22 St John St. 

J. L. Smith &^ Son, Flour Merchants and Mil- 
lers' Agents, 225 Commissioners and i Custom 
House sq. 

W. Howe Smith & Co., Flour and Grain, 16 

St Sacrament st. 



FINANCIAL AGENTS. 

There are 42 Financial Agents in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

L. A. Hart, Notary, Investment Securities, 
Imperial Bdg., 107 St James st. 

- FISH, POULTRY AND GAME. 

There are 30 Dealers in Fish, &c., in 
Montreal, among whom are: 

Nicholson 6^ Co., Importers and Dealers in 
Fish, Oysters, Game and Poultry, 46 Victoria sq. 

Stewart Munn &= Co., Fish Merchants, 
22 St John St. 

FLAVORING EXTRACTS. 
There are 2 Flavoring Extract 
Dealers in Montreal, among whom are : 

Henki Jonas 6^ Co., Flavoring Extracts, 
French Mustards, Olive Oils, Grocers', Confec- 
tioners', Druggists' and Brewers' Supplies, Sar- 
dines, French Peas, Truffles, Mushrooms and Gela- ; 
tine, 10 DeBresoles st. 

FLORISTS, 
There are 7 Florists in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

WiLSHiRE Bros., Florists, cor Mount Royal 
av, and Outremont road. 

FLOUR AND FEED. 
There are 99 Flour and Feed Dealers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Brodie &= Harvie, Flour Merchants, Manu- 
facturers of Brodie cSr* Harvie's Self-Raising 
Flour, Oatmeal, Graham Flour, Cracked Wheat, 
Rye Flour, Hominy, Cornmeal, Bran, Feed Stuffs ; 
Families Supplied, 10 and 12 iJleury st. 

Bruneau, Currie &• Co., Flour, Feed and 
Produce Merchants, Office 8 and 10 Foundling st. 



FLOUR MILLS. 

There are 7 Flour Mills in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

W. W. Ogilvie, Proprietor of the Royal, 
Glenora, Goderich, Seaforth and Winnipeg Flour 
Mills, St Gabriel Locks, 191 and 193 Seigneurs 
st and 21 Mill st, Office 38 and 40 Foundling st. 



FORWARDERS. 

There are 21 Forwarders in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

G. E. Jaqi'es d^ Co., 1 10 Common st. Agents 
Merchants Line of Steamers. Freight Contracts 
made to all Ports in Ontario and Western States. 



FOUNDERS. 

There are 37 Founders in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Central Foundry, Heavy and Light Cast- 
ings to order, at shortest notice, Thomas Scanlan, 
proprietor, 27 and 33 Queen st. Bell Tel 2222. 

Clendinning's Foundry, every description 
of Castings, Light or Heavy, made from the best 
Scotch and American Pig Iron, on Shortest No- 
tice. Pattern sent for. Wm. Clendinning dr'Son, 
145 to 179 William st. Bell Tel. 280, Federal 
Tel. 1 188. 

T. Crevier &• FiLS, Stove Founders and 
Tinsmiths, 541 Craig st. 

Eagle Foundry, Geo. Brush, Proprietor, 
Engine and Boiler Works, Castings and Forgings 
and General Machine Work, 14 to 34 King st. 

Parker's Foundry, Every Description of 
Castings, Light or Heavy, made from the Best 
Qualitv of Iron, Moses Parker, Dalhousie st. 
Bell and Fed. Tel. 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



99 



FRUIT DEALERS. 
There are 110 Fruit Dealers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Bowes c^ Mt Wili iams. Commission Mer- 
chants and Dealers in Fnut and Produce, 1836 
Notre Dame si. 

Frank J. Hari, Fruit and Commission Mer- 
chant — Established in 1855 — 159, 161 and 163 
McGill St. cor Lemoine tt. 

McBridk, Harris d-" Co., Fruits, Nuts and 
Canned Goods, 134 McC.ill, i to 21 College and 
I Longueuil lane. 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS. 
The are 17 Funeral Directors in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

G. Armstrong (2r» Co., Undertakers and 
Practical Embalmers — always open — 32 Victoria 
sq. 

C. A. DUMAINE, Funeral Director, 1353 Notre 
Dame st. 

Halpin 6^ Vincent, Funeral Directors, 1375 
Notre Dame st. 

R. Seale 6^ Son, Funeral Directors, 41a and 
43 St Antoine st. 

Tees &> Co., Manufacturers of Funeral Furni- 
ture and Funeral Directors, 300 St James ^t. 



FURNITURE. 
There ai'e 62 Furniture Manufac- 
turers In Montreal, among whom are : 

Geo. H. Labbe &= Go's. Show Rooms and 
Store Houses, 453 and 455 St James and 131 to 
135 Inspeclor sis, have a floor capacity of 88,000 
square feet, by far the largest in Canada. There 
you find no less than 60,000 Chairs of every 
description at 28c up; 1200 Complete Bed Room 
Suites at $10.50 up ; 220 Parlur Suites at $20.00 
up; hundreds of Tables, Sideboards, Bedsteads, 
Washstands, Cupboards, Chiffonniers, Wardrobes, 
Mattresses, Pillows, Spring Beds, &^c., in fact all 
articles of usefulness at prices which it is hard 
to compete against. A visit to this mammoth 
establishment will more than repay the visitor. 
This firm export their goods to almost every 
comer of the Globe. 

S. R. Parsons, Furniture, Upholstery and 
Bedding, 1813 and 1815 Notre Dame st. 

Renaud, King &= P.*tterson (late Wm. 
King &• Co.), Furniture and Bedding Manufac- 
turers, Wholesale and Retail, Wareronms 652 
Craig St., Factory and Storehouse 62 and 64 
College St. 

ROLLAND 6^ Bro's is the best house for Cabinet 
Hardsvare and Upholstery Goods ; also all kinds 
of Furniture, Spring Beds, Mattresses ; English 
Iron and Brass Bedsteads imported direct. Will 
take note " on regular terms " from a trustworthy 
person, 442 and 444 St James st. 



James Steel, Leading Furniture Dealer in the 
Dominion of Canada, 1826 Notre Dame st. 

R. N. ToMHYLi., Manufacturer of Parlor Sets, 
Easy Chairs and Lounges; Wire Back Chairs, a 
Specialty, 566 and 568 Craig st. cor Place 
d' Amies Hill 



FURRIERS, WHOLESALE. 

There ai-e 20 Wholesale Furriers [in 
Montreal, among whom are: 

Jas. Coristine o-^ Co., F'ur Merchants and 
Felt Hat Manufacturers, 471 to 477 St Pai 1 st. 

L. Gnaedinger, Son dr' Co. (E. W. Gnae- 
dinger, Jos. Bourdeau), Wholesale Hatters and 
Furriers, 92 and 94 St Peter st, Montreal. 

Greene &" Sons Co., Hats, Furs, etc., 513 to 
525 St Paul St. 

J. L. Marcou 6^ Co., Established 1862, F^ur- 
riers, 1744 Notre Dame st. 

Silverman, Boulter d^ Co., Furs, Hats, 
Caps, etc., 495 St Paul st and 51, 53 and 55 St 
Peter st. 

E. Stuart, Fur Manufacturer, 1919 Notre 
Dame st. 



FUR DRESSERS. 

There are 6 Fur Dressars in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Montreal Fur Dressing and Dyeing 
Works, 68 Prince st. 

GENTS' FURNISHINGS— WHOLESALE. 

There are 6 Wholesale Gents' Fur- 
nishing Dealers in Montreal, among 
whom are : 

Blanchet 6-" MOQUIN, Gents' Furnishings ; 
Shirts of all Kinds Made to Order,. 2I2I Notre 
Dame st. Bell Tel. 1365. 



Macfarlane &= Patterson, 
Gents' F'urnishing':, 8 St Helen st. 



Wholesale 



GINGER ALE MANUFACtURERS. 

There are 11 Ginger Ale Manufac- I 
turers in Montreal, among whom are : 

Chas. Gurd &= Co. Order Gurd's Ginger Ale, 
— superior to all others — 43 Jurors st. 

Robert Mill.\r, Manufacturer Ginger Ale, 
Royal Edinburgh Ginger Beer, Cream Soda, 
Cider, etc., 69 St Antoine st. 

C. Robillard dr' Co., Ginger Ale, Cider, 
Ginger Beer, Cream Soda, etc., 27 st Andre st. 
Bell Tel. 6102. 



100 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



GLOVE MANUFACTURERS. 
There are 4 Glove Manufacturers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

J. Z. Desormeau dr' CiE., Mfrs. de Gants et 
Mitaines, 236 rue St Paul. 

M. Malone, Glove Manufactui'er, 2600 and 
; 2602 Notre Dame st. 



GRAIN DEALERS. 

There are 99 Grain Dealers in Mont- 
i real, among whom are: 

James Kerr, Dealer in Cattle Supplies, Grain 
and No. i Baled Hay, 239 Wellington st. Bell 
Tel. 561, Federal Tel. 1720. 

O. McDonnell, Grain and Feed Merchant, 
130 Wellington st. 

Louis RocH, Grain Dealer, 12 Maisonneuvest. 



GRANITE WORKS. 

There are 5 Granite Works in Mont- 
real, among which are : 

R. Forsyth, Granite Works, 130 Bleury st. 

C. A. MacDonell, Granite and Marble 
Works, 59 St Alexander cor Lagaucheti^re st. 



GROCERS— WHOLESALE. 
There are 41 Grocers, Wholesale, in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

L. Chaput, Fils dr' Cie., Importers of Teas' 
Groceries and Liquors, 2 and 4 De Bresoles St., 17 
St Dizierst. and 123 to 131 Le Royer st. 

George Childs 6^ Co , Wholesale Grocers, 
20 a d 22 St Fran9ois Xavier st. 

A. CussON dr' Fils, Importers of Teas, Gro- 
ceries, Wines, etc., 210 St Paul st and 61 Commis- 
sioners St. 

Gaucher 6^ Telmosse, Etablie en 1867. 
Importateurs de Vins, Liqueurs, Epiceries, Pro- 
visions, etc., 242, 244 et 245 rue St Paul, 87, 89, 
91 et 93 rue des CommissAires. 

I3n,)ON, Hebert &= CiE, Importateurs et 
Epiciers en Gros, 304 et 306 rue St Paul et 143 
et 145 rue des Commissaires. 

HuDON &= Orsali, W;iolesale Importers Gro- 
ceries and Provisions, 278 St Paul st and 121 and 
123 Commissioners St. 

Charles Lacaille &^ Co., Importers of 
Wines, Liquors, Teas and Groceries, 329 St Paul 
st and 12 to 14 St Dizier st. 

LOCKERBY Bros., Importers and Jobbers and 
Wholesale Grocers, 77 and 79 Si Peter st and 51 
and 53 St Sacrament st. 

J. A. Mj^thewson &• Co., Importers and 
Wholesale Grocers, 202 McGill st. 



N. Quintal &• Fils, Importateurs de Vins, 
Liqueurs, Cigares, Epiceries, etc., 274 rue St 
Paul et 113 et 115 rue des Commissaires 

Regan, White 6^ Co., Importers and Whole- 
sale Grocers, cor St Helen and Lemome sts. 

John H. Semple, Wholesale Grocer, Nun's 
Building, 35 St Peter st. and 48 Foundling st. 

Turner, Rose 6^ Co., Importers and Whole- 
sale Grocers, 309, 311 and 313 Commissioners st- 

J. O. Villeneuve &= Co., Wholesale Dealers 
in Wines, Groceries, Provisions, 1258 and 1260 
St Lawrence st. Fed. Tel. 1514, Bell Tel. 103. 



GROCERS, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 

There are 985 Grocers, Wholesale and 
Retail, in Montreal, among whom are : 

Decary 6-= Laurier, Groceries and Provi- 
sions, 1393 Ontario st. 

Thomas Lamb, Established 1872, Wholesale 
and Retail Grocer, l9Chaboillez sq. corner Cha- 
boillez st, near new G. T. R. and C.P.R. Depots. 
Bell Tel. 190, Federal Tel. 2205. 

R. McShane, Wholesale and Retail Grocer 
and Provision Merchant, cor McGill and Com- 
missioners sts. opposite St Ann's Market. 

Maison St Denis, Groceries et Liqueurs dc 
Premier Choix, E. Houle iS^ Cie., coin des rues 
St Denis et Ontario. Bell Tel. 6746. 

J. E. Manning, Dealer in Choice Family Gro- 
ceries, Wines, etc., i, 3 and 5 St Antoine st. 

V. Raby, Wholesale and Retail Grocer, Choice 
Wines, Liquors and Provisions, etc. ; Eastern 
Townships' Butter a Specialty, 2401 Notre Dame 
St. cor Guy st. Bell Tel. 8242. 



Severe Thibault, i 



Notre Dame st. 



GUARANTEE COMPANIES. 

There is one Guarantee Company in 
Montreal : 

The Gqarantee Company of North America, 
Bonds of Securityship, Edward Ravvlings, Vice- 
President and Managing Director, 157 St James st. 



GYMNASIUMS. 

There are 2 Gymnasiums in Mont- 
treal, among which are; 

Barnjum's Gymnasium, 19 University street. 
Classes for Ladies and Children conducted by 
Miss Barnjum. Further information can be had 
from the Principal between the hours of 9 and 10 
o'clock every morning except Saturday. 



HARDWARE. 

There are 71 Hardware Merchants 
', in Montreal, among whom are : 

i Edward Cavanagu, Hardware, Oils, Paints, 
Coal, 2547 to 2553 Notre Dame st. 
Cavkrhii-i., Learmont (5t^ Co., Wholesale 
Shelf HariUvare Merchants, Wareroonis. .Sample 
j Rooms and Offices Caverhill's Buildings, St 
J Peter st. 

I T. C. Collins, Hardware Agent, 6 St John st. 

; Crathern &= Caverhill, 89 St Peter st. 

; L. H. Hebert, Hardware and Iron Ware, 
Wholesale only, 297 and 299 St Paul st and 21 
St Jean Baptiste st. 

Gravel &^ Boulard, House Builders' Hard- 
1 ware, Ranges, Cooking and Hall Stoves, Cutlery, 
j Cooking Utensils, etc. ; Tools a specialty ; Paints, 
! Oils, Varnishes, Glass, Putty, Brushes, etc., 293 
j Sr Lawrence st. 

I R. &^ W. Kerr, Hardware, Stoves, etc., 1895 
j Notre Dame st. 

I David Madore, Wholesale Importer Hard- 
jj ware, Paints, etc., 281 to 285 St Paul st. and 5 to 
II St Gabiiel st. 

Frs. Martineau, Hardware, Shelfand Heavy, 
1 38 1 and 1383 St Catherine st. 

Parkes, Reekie &= Co., Hardware Agents, 
692 Craig St. 

A. Prud'homme 6^ Frere, Importers of 
Hardware, Paints and Oils, 1940 Notre Dame st 
West, Montreal. 

L. J. A. Su«.VEYER, Established 1866. Hard- 
ware, 6 St Lawrence st. 

Jas. Walker dn Co., Importers of Hardware, 
234 St James st. and 543 Craig st. 

J. H. Wilson, Wholesale and Retail Hard- 
ware, Paints, Oils and Varnishes, all kinds of 
Carriage Goods ; Coal of all kinds, 1874 Notre 
Dame st. 



H. F. HoERNER, Hatter and Furrier, 449 St 
Lawrence. Fur Garments made to order, repaired, 
dyed and remade. 

J. A. Lanthier &= Co., Hats and Furs, 2141 
Notre Dame st. 

Lorge dr' Co., First Premium Practical Hat 
ters, 21 St Lawrence st. 

J. L. Marcou, Established 1862, Hatter and 
Furrier, 1 744 Notre Dame st. 

Alex. Nelson cSt" Co., Direct Importers and 
Manufacturers of Fur.e, 107 aud 107^ Bleury st. 

C. Robert, Hat Manufacturer and Practical 
Furrier, 79 St Lawrence st, house 53 German st. 

O. A. Willie, Hatter and Furrier ; always on 
hand a large Assortment of Hats in the latest 
styles, and Ladies' and Gentlemen's Fine Furs 
Manufactured on the premises, 1790 Notre Dame 
cor St Peter st. 



HAY, STRAW, &^c. 

There are 46 Hay and Straw Dealers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Marsan dr' Brosseau, Wholesale Merchants 
of Hay, Straw, Grain and Feed, Offices, Ware- 
houses and Stables 65 Common cor Queen, opp. 
Black's Bridge 

James Scott ^^ Co., Dealers in Hay, Straw, 
Oats, Bran, Moul^, Potatoes, Chicken Feed, etc., 
132 St Antoine st. 

Wilson Bros,, Hay, Grain, etc., 605 Notre 
Dame st. 



HATTERS AND FURRIERS. 
There are 46 Hatters and Furriers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

I. BoiLEAU, Hatter and Furrier, 1584 Notre 
Dame st. 

J. R. BouRDEAU, Hat Manufacturer and Prac- 
tical Furrier, 97 St Lawrence st., house 97J do. 
Bell Tel. 2312 

M. Drouin, Chapelier et Manchonnier de Pra- 
tique, M^daille de Bronze et Diplome d'Honneur 
de Londres de 1886. Exposition Colonial et 
Indienne, 172 St Lawrence st. 

L. Gnaedinger, Son <Sr» Co. (E. W. Gnae- 
dinger, J. Bourdeau), Wholesale Hatters and 
Furriers, cor St Peter and Recollet sts. 

John Henderson dr' Co., Hatters and Fur- 
riers, 229 St James st — their new warehouse. 



HERBORIST. 

There are — Herborists in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

A. Lefebvre, Herboiste, Canadien Specialiste, 
2243 Notre Dame st. 



HIDES AND SKINS. 

There are 9 Hide and Skin Dealers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Calixte Galibert &= Son, Hides and Wool 
and Leather, 929 St Catherine st. 

John Price, Dealer in Hides, Calfskins and 
Pelts, 79 College st. 



HOTELS. 

There are 167 Hotels in Montreal, 
among which are : 

Hotel Balmoral, Located in the Heart of 
the City, near Depots and Steamboat Landings, 
now under entirely new Management. Unrivalled 
by any Hotel in Canada in its Cuisine and Service. 
James Smith, Proprietor. 1892 Notre Dame st. 



Hotels — Continued. 

Lalonde Hotel, Augustin Lalonde, Propri- 
etor, 57 to 65 Chaboil'.ez sq. 

T. Valade, London House, $1.00 per clay, 
67Chaboillez sq., opp G. T. R. Station. 

T. H. Waddell, Kingston Hotel, 689, 691 
and 693 Craig st. 



HOUSE FURNISHINGS. 

There are 17 Dealers in House Fur- 
nishings in Montreal, among whom are. 

Roy FreRES, House Furnishings and Shelf 
Hardware, Paints, Oils, Glass, etc., 167 St Law- 
rence St. Bell Telephone 1593. 

Warmin ion's, 2208 St Catherine st, J. S. 
Cowan, Manager. 



HOUSEHOLD GOODS. 

There are 27 Dealers in Household 
Goods in Montreal, among whom are : 

Charland &' Lahaise, Full Line of House- 
hold Goods ; most liberal terms, 33 and 35 St 
Lawrence st. Tel 1240 



ICE DEALERS. 

There are 7 Ice Dealers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

O. L. Henault, Wholesale and Retail Ice 
Dealer. Orders Specially and Promptly attended 
to. O.der by either Telephone. Always the 
best Stock of Ice on hand. 13 10 Notre Dame st. 

Joseph Quinn, Central Ice Office, 104 Wil- 
liam st. 

St Lawrence Ice Co., J . Christin dr' Co., 
Proprietors. Always the Best Stock on hand 
and right in the centre of the City, 149 San- 
guinet St. 



IMPORTERS. 
There are 21 Importers in Moutreal, 
among whomi are : 

J. Dorken, Agent and Importer, 43 St Sacra- 
ment St. 

H. Duverger, Wholesale Importer ; Specialty: 
Rubber Goods, Gloves, Hosiery, 1886 Notre Dame 

Hendery &• W^ILLIAMSON, Importers of 
Teas, Dried Fruit and Spices, i Custom House 
square 

J. HooLAHAN, Wholesale Importer and 
Manufacturers' Agent, 2186 Notre Dame st. 

E. Lefort (Sr^ CiE., General Importers, Agents 
for the Products of Roure-Bertrand Fils, Grasse, 
France, and Gelle Fr^res Paris, France, 338 St 
Paul St. Bell Tel. 451. 



Tellier, Rothwell dy Co., Importers of 
French, English and German specialties and Ma- 
nufacturers of Laundry Blues and Slove Polishes, 
8 DeBresoles st. 

I'HiBAUDEAU Bros. d^^Co., Importers of Eng- 
lish, French, American and German Goods, 332 St 
Paul St. 

WuLFF dr» Co., Importers of Mirror Glass,. 
Dextrine, Glycerine, French and German Glues, 
Aniline Dyes, Coll. Papers, etc., 32 Sulpice st. 



INDIAN CURIOSITIES. 
There are 3 Dealers in Indian Curio- 
sities in Montreal, among whom are : 

Demers 6^ Co., Montreal Indian Store, 1658 
Notre Dame st. 



INSURANCE AGENTS. 

There are 86 Insurance Agents in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

Edward L. Bond, British and Foreign Marine 
Insurance Co., Reliance Marine Ins. Co., London 
Assurance Co.(Fire), Lloyds Plate Glass Ins. Co.,^ 
30 St Frangois Xavier st. 

C. E. Gault, Insurance Agent and Stock 
Broker, 17 St John st. 

Robert Hampson, Insurance Offices, 18 Corn 
Exchange, 39 St Sacrament st. 



INSURANCE OFFICES. 

There are 93 Insurance Offices in 
Montreal, among which are : 

Agricultural Insurance Co. of Water- 
town, N. Y. ; Assets over $2,000,000 ; C. R. G. 
Johnson, General Agent, 42 St John st. 

Atlas Assurance Co., Head Office London, 
England ; Founded A.D. 1808 ; Capital /2oo,ooo- 
sterling ; Canadian Branch, Louis H. Boult, 
Branch Manager, 79 St Frangois Xavier st. 

The Accident Insurance Co. of North 
America Insures against All Classes of Personal 
Accident, Edward Rawlings, Vice-President and 
Managing Director, Head Office, 157 St James st. 

The Canada Life Assurance Co., Head 
Office Hamilton, Ont. Capital and Assets 
$12,000,000. President, A. G. Ramsay ; Manager 
for Province of Quebec, J. W. Marling. The 
Oldest Canadian Life Co., 186 St James st. 

Citizens Insurance Co. of Canada, Fire and 
Accident, Hon. J. J. C. Abbott, Q.C., President ; 
E. P. Heaton, General Manager ; Wm. Smith, 
Secretary, 181 St James st. 

The Commercial Union Assurance Co., 
Ltd., of London, England. Fire, Life, Marine. 
Capital and Assets over $25,000,000. Evans &> 
McGregor, Managers Canadian Branch, Head 
Office, 731 Notre Dame st. 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



103 



Eastern Assurance Co. of Canada, Capital 
$1,000,000; C. R. G. Johnson, General Agent, 
42 St John St. 

Lancashirk Fire Insurance Co., Capital 
$15,000,000, Belleau &= Bamford, Agents, 43 
and 45 St John st. 

Liverpool and London and Globe 
Insurance Company, Fire and Life, G. F. 
C. Smith. Chief Agent and Resident Secretary, 
Company's building, 16 Place d' Amies corner 
St James st. 

London and Lancashire Life Assurance 
Co.; Sir Donald A, Smith, K.C.M.G., Chair- 
man ; B. Hal. Brown, Manager for Canada. 

Head Office for Canada : Cor St James st and 
Place d' Amies sq, Montreal. 

The London Assurance. Incorporated 
1720. Total Assets $18,000,000. Liability of 
Shareholders unlimited. Fire Risks accepted. 
E. A. Lilly, Manager for Canada. 1762 Notre 
Dame st. 

The MANUF.A.CTURERS Life and Accident 
Insurance Company, Rt. Hon. Sir John A. 
Macdonald, P.C, G.C.B. Combined Capital 
$3,000,000. Selby, Rolland 6^ Lyman, Provin- 
cial Managers, 162 St James st 

National Assurance Co. of Ireland; 
Head Office, Dublin ; Established in 1822 ; Capi- 
tal _^l,900,ooo sterling ; Canadian Branch, Louis 
H. Boult, Chief Agent, 79 St Francois Xavier st. 

New York Life Insurance Company, 
Head Office for Canada, Company's Building, 
Place d' Amies sq., David Burke, General Mana- 
ger for Canada. 

Northern Assurance Company of Lon- 
don, England. Income and Funds i88S : 

Capital and Accumulated Funds $32,905,000 

Annual Revenue from Fire and Life 
Premiums and from Interest upon 
invested Funds 4,835,000 

Deposited with the Dominion Gov- 
ernment foi security of Canadian 
Policy-Holders 200,000 

Branch office for Canada, 1724 Notre Dane st, 
Montreal, Robert W. Tyre, Manager for Canada. 

Phcenix Fire Insurance Co. of Hartford, 
— Established 1854 — Cash Capital $2,000,000, 
Total Cash Assets $5,305,004,23, Gerald E. 
Hart, General Manager ; Laurin S' Smith, Mont- 
real Agents, 114 St James st., opposite Post 
Office 

Queen Insurance Co., of Liverpool and 
London, Fire and Life, H. J. Mudge, Chief 
Agent, 1759 Notre Dame st. Total Funds in 
handover $7,000,000. Claims Paid over $35, 000,- 
000. Special City Agents : J. Cradock Simpson, 
Edmond Turgeon, R. G. Brown, G. R. Robert- 
son, Capt. J. J. Riley, N. R. Mudge. 

The Standard Life Assurance Co. 

OF Edinburgh, Scotland, 
Established in 1825. 

Head Office in Canada, Montreal, 

W. M. Rams.\y, Manager, Standard Building, 
157 St James st. 



Royal Insurance Co. of England, Wm. 
Tatley, Chief Agent and Resident Manager ; 
Special Agents i-rench Department, E. Hurlu- 
bise and A. St Cyr ; Special Agents English 
Department, Jas. Allin, David Denne and W. S. 
Robertson of G. R. Robertson dr^ Sons, 1707 
Notre Dame st. 

Sun Life Assurance Co. of Canada, R. 
Macaulay, President and Managing Director ; 
T. B. Macaulay, Secretary and Actuary. The 
only Company in Canada Issuing Unconditional 
Life Policies, 164 St Jame.s st. 

Union Assurance Society (Fire), A.D. 
1714, of London, G. B. Assets about Two and 
Quarter Millions Sterling. T. L. Morrisey, Resi- 
dent Manager. 

Union Mutual Life Insurance Co in- 
corporated 1848, Walter I. Joseph, Manager. 
Only Company Governed by the Maine Non- 
Forfeiture Law, which Protects Policies from 
Forfeiture through default of Payment of Premiums 
until the Reserve is e.vhauued. Asset s$6,2o6,- 
018.84. Deposit with Canadian Government, 30 
St Francois Xavier st. 

United Fire Re-Insurance Co., of Man- 
chester, England, Chief Office for the United 
States and Canada, Montreal Life Building New- 
York, William Wood, Manager Canadian 
Branch, Temple Building, 185 St James St., 
Montreal, Percy F. Lane, SuperintendAit. Fire 
Re-Insurance only. 

The United St.\tes Life Ins. Co., of New- 
York, E. A. Conway, Manager, 180 St James st, 
Montreal. 



INVALID CHAIRS. 

There are 2 Invalid Chair Makers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

J. Carlisle, Invalid Chair Depot, 1666 Notre 
Dame st. 



IRON AND STEEL. 

There are 28 Iron and Steel Mer- 
chants in Montreal, among whom are : 

Benny, Macpherson &^ Co., Wholesale Iron, 
Steel and Metal Merchants, 388, 390 and 392 
St Paul St., Iron and Steel Stores, De Bresoles. 

Drummond, McCall &= Co., Iron, Steel and 
Metal Merchants and Manufacturers, New York 
Life Building, Place d'Armes 

Sessenwein Bros., Dealers in Scrap Iron 
and Metals, 126 William st. 

Winn dr' Holland, Importers and Manufac 
turers' Agents, Iron, Steel, Chemicals, d^c, 49 
St Fran9ois Xavier st. 



J 




JEWELLERS. 
There are 164 Jewellers in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

J. T. Bolt, Manufacturing Jeweller, 657 Craig. 

Richard Hemsley, Importer and Manufac- 
turer Fine Watches and Jewellery, 255 and 257 
St James st. 

William McGtlton, Manufacturing Jeweller; 
Diamond Setting a Specialty, 673 Craig st. 

J. J. SOLY, Jeweller and Engraver ; Chrono- 
meter,Repeater and Fine Watch Work a Specialty, 
IOO2 St Antoine st. 

J. U. Thibaudeau, Manufacturing Jeweller, 
33 St John St. 



KID GLOVE MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 4 Kid Glove Manufactu- 
rers in Montreal, among whom are : 

J. B. A. Lanctot, Mnfr. of Summer and 
Winter Kid Gloves and Mitts, Wholesale and 
Retail, 99 St Lawrence st. 

Thouret, Fitzgibbon dr^ Co., Kid Gloves a 
Specialty, 140 McGill st. 

• LADY DOCTRESSES. 
There are 19 Lady Doctresses in 
Montreal, among whom are: 

Mrs. Cum MINGS, Ladies' Doctress, 55 St 
Antoine st. 

Mrs. E. Hunt, Ladies' Doctress, 65^ St 
Antoine st. 



LAND SURVEYORS. 

There are 10 Land Surveyors in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

J. A. U. Beaudry, Dominion and Provincial 
Land Surveyor, 107 St James st. 

H. M. Perrault, Land Surveyor, 17 Place 
d'Armes hill. 



LARD MANUFACTURERS. 

N. K. Fairbank (Sr Co ., Lard Manufacturers, 
185 Wellington st. 



LAUNDRIES. 



There are 40 Laundries in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Troy Steam Laundry, for fine laundry work 
only. The most thoroughly equipped Laundry on 
Troy principles in Canada, 140 St Peter st. cor 
Craig 

Montreal Steam Laundry Co. (Ltd.), 
21 and 23 St Antoine st. The Largest and Most 
Complete Laundry in the Dominion. 

English Laundry, Head-Quarters 35 Univer- 
sity st, Mrs. Gilmour and Mrs. Scott, Managers. 
Bell Telephone 4981. 



LAUNDRY BLUE. 

There are 2 Laundry Blue Manufac- 
turers in Montreal, among whom are : 

Tellier, Rothvvell 6^ Co., Manufacturers 
of Laundry Blues and Stove Polishes, and Impor- 
ters of Glues, Glycerine, Aniline Dyes, Metallic 
Capsubs, Tinfoil and Essential Oils, 8 DeBresoles. 



LEATHER DEALERS. 

There are 43 Leather Dealers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

Angus, Mooney &= Co., Leather Dealers, 
9 St Helen st. 

M. C. Galarneau, Marchand de Cuir et 
Fournitures a Cordonniers et Importateurs d'Em- 
peignes Anglaises, 279 rue St Paul 

H. Lamontagne, Sole and Harness Leather, 
Shoe Findings, Manufacturers of Fitted Uppers, 
480 St Paul St. and 297 Commissioners st. 

Lecl^RC &= Co., Wholesale Dealers in 
Leather, Hides, Skins, etc , 26 Lemoine st. 

McIndoe cSr' Vaughan, Leather Dealers, 
7 Lemoine st. 

David Rea &= Co., Importers of Fine Leather 
and General Merchandise, Bookbinders' Leather 
and Cloth in every Color, Morocco for Uphol- 
sterers, German Slipper Patterns in every quality, 
Jacquand's French Blacking, 30 Hospital st. 

E. A. Whitehead &= Co., Leather Commis- 
sion Merchants, Agents for " Sturtevant " Peg 
Wood, Evans' Artificial Leather Co., Importers 
of Elastics, Linings, Prunellas and Calfskins, 
English Oak Tanned and Foreign Leathers, 35 
Lemoine st. 

J. G. M. Whitney &= Co., Importers of 
Leather and Shoe Goods, Agents for G. A. Mooney 
df Co.'s Dongola Kid, Calf and Sheep Skins, 
14 Lemoine st. 



LEATHER BELTING. 

There are 6 Leather Belting Manu- 
facturers in Montreal, among whom 
are: 

James Leslie, Manufacturer of Leather 
Belting, Card Clothing, Loom Reeds and Har- 
ness, Cotton and Woolen Mill Supplies, Junction 
of Craig and St Antoine sts. 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



105 



LIME BURNERS. 

There ax'e 6 Lime Burners in Mont- 
real, among whom are: 

Cyrille a. Gervais, Lime Burner ; constantly 
\ on hand a large quantity of Lime of first quality, 
^ delivered to order, 440 to 450 Cadieux st. 

\ Olivier Limoges, Lime Burner; constantly 

\ on Hand a Large Quantity of Lime of First 

S Quality Delivered to Order, 477 and 479 Papineau 

S road . 



LIME MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 6 Lime Manufacturers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

Henry Gauthier, Lime Manufacturer, 86 
r"ullum St. 



LITHOGRAPHERS. 

There are 13 Lithographers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

The Burland Lithographic Co., 
Engravers 

and Fine Color Printers, 

Maps and Chart Makers, 

9 Bleury st, 
Montreal. 



LIVERY STABLES. 

There are 30 Livery Stables in Mont- 
real, among which is: 

Starr &' Kinsella, Dominion Boarding and 
Livery Stables, 70 Mansfield st, n Dorchester st. 



i: LOTTERY. 

k The Province of Quebec Lottery, Autho- 

\ rized by the Legislature ; Monthly Drawings for 

!, year 1891 : January 14, February 11, March 11, 

^ April 8, May 13, June lo, July 8, Augu.st 12, 

5 September 9, October 14, November 11, Decem- 

I ber 9. 

I Prizes value, $52,740.00. Capital Prize, One 
I Real Estate worth $15,000.00. 
\ Ticket $1; II Tickets for $10. 

Drawings take place on the second Wednesday 
;' of every month, at 10^ o'clock A. M., at Head 
;\ Office, 81 St James St., Montreal, Canada. 

For Tickets, Circulars, Agencies, or further 
information, address S. E. Lefebvre, 81 St 
James St., Montreal, Canada. Telephone 2876 



LUMBER MERCHANTS. 
There are 50 Lumber Merchants in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

DoBELL, Beckett &= Co. of Quebec, Lumber 
Merchants; Montreal Office 14 Custom House 
square. 

O. Dufresne, Jun., dr'FRERE, Lumber Deal- 
ers and Manufacturers, 2388 Notre Dame st. ; saw 
mills at Windsor Mills, P.Q. 

Lai.onde d^ GiRARD, Lumber Merchants ; 
also Planing and .Saw Mills, Doors, Sashes, 
Blinds and Moulding, Office and Factory 1000 St 
Lawrence. Bell Tel. 2551. 

Lariviere <Sr» DuBE, Lumber, Architraves, 
Skirtings, Mouldings, Turning and Scroll Sawing, 
74 St Antoine st. 

Damase Parizeau, Lumber Merchant, Head 
Office, cor Craig and Bonsecours sts ; Yards cor 
Craig and Bonsecours sts, 514 Lagaucheti^re 
and Notre Dame st, Hochelaga, opp C. P. R. 
Station, res at Boucherville. 

RioPEL &= Bourdon (Successors to E. Malo), 
Lumber Merchants, 53 Vitre st. Bell Tell. 6214. 

Jos. Robert &^ Fils, 107 Papineau av., 
Manufacturers of Sashes, Doors, etc. Lumber 
Dealers. Have the Largest and Most Complete 
Kiln Dry House in America. 

Thibodeau e^ Bourdon, Wholesale and 
Retail Lumber Merchants, 1203 St Catherine st 
cor Papineau road. 



LUNCH ROOMS. 
There are 21 Lunch Rooms in Mont- 
real, among which is: 

Merchants' Lunch Rooms. F. Upton, Pro- 
prietor, 24 and 26 Hospital st. 

MACHINLSTS. 
There are 35 Machinists in Montreal, 
among whom are: 

AsPiNAi.L &^ Brown, Blacksmiths, Machinists, 
Manufacturers of Fire Escapes, Portable Forges, 
Railway and Warehouse Trucks, d^"c., 19 1 Forti- 
fication lane. 

Canada Machinery Agency, W. H. Nolan, 
Manager, 185 St James st. 

Darling Brothers, Manufacturers of Machi- 
nery Power and Hydraulic Hoists ; Sole Makers 
of the Nordberg Expansion Governor, Webster 
Heater, Claussen Friction Pulley and the Fox 
Low Water Alarm, Reliance Works, 112 Queen 
st, Montreal. 

I. Frechette ^^ Co., General Machinists, 
New and Second-Hand Machinery Brought and 
Sold, Machine shop attached, 688 Craig st. 

Robert Gardner &> Son, Manufacturers of 
Lathes, Tools and Machinery, Shaftings, Hangers 
and Pulleys, Steam Engines, Boilers, etc., 
Nazareth, Brennan &■' Dalhousie sts. 



106 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



Machinists — Continued. 

Miller Bros, or Toms (successors to Miller 
Bros, 6^ Mitchell), established 1869, Machi- 
nists, Millwrights and Engineers, Manufacturers 
of Safety Elevators (Hand and Steam, Hydraulic 
and Electric) and general Machine Work, no 
to 122 King St., Montreal. Toronto Office 74 
York St. 



MANTELS, GRATES AND TILES. 
There are 3 Mantel, Grate and Tile 
Manufacturers in Montreal, among 
whom are: 

Edward Earl 6^ Co., Mantels, Grates and 
Tiles, Marble and Granite Works, 69 Bleury st. 

Parkes, Reekie &> Co., 692 Craig st. 



MANUFACTURERS' AGENTS. 
There are 134 Manufacturers' Agents 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Bacon Bros., Manufacturers' Agents, Steel, 
Iron, etc., 377 St Paul st. 

R. C. Bruce, Manufacturers' Agent' and Com- 
mission Merchant ; Gents' White Shirts and 
Underwear a Specialty, 14 Lemoine st. 

T. C. Doyle, Manufacturers' Agent, 2 Gain st. 
Federal Tel. 1348. 

Millichamp, Coyle 6^ Co., Agents Cotton 
and Woolen Manufacturers, Montreal and To- 
ronto, 423 St Paul St. 

J. T. Scanlan, General European Agencies, 
26 St Sacrament st. 

ScHEAK &" ScHEAK, Manufacturers' Agents, 
Temple Building, 185 St James st. 

John S. Shearer 6^ Co., Manufacturers' 
Agents, 7 St Helen st. 

Thomas Wilson &> Co., Manufacturers' 
Agents and Dealers in Fancy Goods, Room 28 
Balmoral block. 



MARBLE WORKS. 

There are 8 Marble Works in Mont- 
real, among which are: 

A. R. Cintrat undertakes all kinds of Mar- 
ble Works, 36 Windsor st. 

R. Forsyth, Marble Works, 130 Bleury st. 

J. W. McNeil, Marble and Granite Works, 
205 Mountain st. 

MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUERS. 
There are 10 Marriage License Issuers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Hugh Brodie, New York Life Bdg. 

T. p. Butler, Q.C, Marriage Licenses Issued. 
156 St James st. Bell Telephone 1795. 

Cushing 6^ Dunton, no St James st. 

John H. Isaacson, 46 St Franfois Xavier st. 

Lighthall 6^ Lighthall, Room 303 New 
York Life Building. 



MEAT PACKERS. 

There are 3 Meat Packers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

The Canada Meat Packing Co., cor Wel- 
lington and Murray sts. 



MEDICINE COMPANY. 

There is one Medicine Co. in Montreal. 

The Dawson Medicine Co., Specialties : 
Dawson's Chocolate Creams, the Great Worm 
Remedy ; Dawson's Stop-it, for Toothache % 
Dyspepsine, the Great American Remedy for 
Dyspepsia, 169 St Lawrence st. 



MERCHANT. 

James Inglis, Merchant, 8 Custom House sq. 

MERCHANT TAILORS. 

There are 118 Merchant Tailors in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

M. J. Adler, Merchant Tailor, 47 Beaver 
Hall hill. 

M. Bachmann, Artistic Merchant Tailor, 409 
St James st. 

J. H. Bh'menthal cr' Sons, The Mammoth 
Clothiers and Gents' Outfitters ; Custom Tailoring 
a specialty, 1445 to 145 1 St Catherine st. 

L. C. de Tonnancour, Merchant Tailor, S 
St Lambert st. 

J. L. Duhamel, Marchand Tailleur, 1680 rue 
Ste Catherine, 3nie porte de la rue St Denis, Mon- 
treal. 

U. DuBREUiL, Merchant Tailor, 66 St Law- 
rence St. 

GiBB &= Co., Merchant Tailors and Gents' 
Furnishings, 148 St James st. 

G. A. Lamontagne &^ Cie , Marchands 
Tailleurs, 1536 rue Ste Catherine. 

E. Lemieux, Meichant Tailor and Genes' Fur- 
nishings ; fine assortment always in stock ; 3 St. 
Lawrence st. Bell Tel. 2647. 

D. McEntyre, Son &= Co., Fine Custom 
Tailors, 53 Beaver Hall hill. 

E. McEntyre, Merchant Tailor, 116 St James 

St. 

J. J. MiLLOY, Ladies' and Gentlemen's Tailor, 
259 St James st. 

Hugh Ross, Merchant Tailor, 206 St James 

St. 

M. Ryan &= Co., Merchant Tailors, 92 St 
James st. 

G. B. Sadler, Merchant Tailor, 2138 Notre 
Dame st. 

Z. Turgeon, Merchant Tailor, 77 St Lawrence 
St. Bell Telephone 661 1 . 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



107 



METAL WORKS. 

There are 5 Metal Workers in 
Montreal, among whom are: 

, Dominion Metal Works, Garth 6^ Co., 
Hot Water and Steam Engineers, Manufacturers 
ind Furnishers of Cast Iron, Steam, Water dr= Soil 
Pipe Fittings, Malleable Iron Fittings, Bushings, 
Plugs, etc., Iron and Brass, Steam JL-^ Water Stop 
3ocks, Iron dr' Brass Globes, Water Valves, etc., 
steam Whistles, Steam Pumps, Injectors, Coils, 
Radiators, Hot Water Furnaces, Sanitary Earthen- 
ware and Baths, etc.. Van Duzen's Steam jet 
Pumps, Looj.e Pulley Oilers, 536 to 542 Craig si. 

Montreal Smelting and Refining Works. 
Gauge Glasses and Metals, G. Langwell &= Son, 
Proprietors, lo Dorchester st. 



MILLERS. 
There are 7 Millers in Montreal, 
one of whom is : 

Ira Gould &> Sons, City Flour Mills, Millers 
of Choice Roller Flour, office cor Grey Nun and 
William sts. 



MILLINERY— WHOLESALE. 
There are 6 Wholesale Millinery 
Dealers in Montreal, among whom are : 

John A. Paterson 6^ Co., Importers of 
Millinery and Fancy Dry Goods, 12 and 14 St 
Helen st. 



MILLINERS. 
Th3r3 are 52 MillinBrs in Montreal, 
jamong whom are : 

Mrs. Florant, Fashionable Millinery, 1068 
Ontario st. 

Mrs. J. F. Fosbre, — all the latest Novelties in 
Millinery and Fancy Goods, 2072 Notre Dame st. 
:or Colborne st. 

Mrs. Lafortune c^ Co , Dressmakers and 
Choice Millinery, 1777 St Catherine st. 

Mrs. J. McGinty, Choice Millinery, 1749 St 
[Catherine st. 

-vliss A. G. O'Neil, Choice Millinery, 2096 
Notre Dame st. 

Mrs. H. Poitras, Millinery and Fancy Goods; 
Mourning Goods a Specialty, 1989 Notie Dame st. 

Mrs. O. St. Pierre, Choice Millinery, 1743 
St Catherine st. 

MILLWRIGHTS. 

There are 6 IVEillwrights in Mo:itreal, 

one of whom is : 

Alex. Jeffrey, Millwright, Contractor and 
Manufacturer, 57 Canning st. 



MIRROR MANUFACTURERS. 
There are 10 Mirror Manufacturers 
in Montreal, among whom are ; 

Canada Glass Sil\ering .\M) Iievelling 
Co., Manufacturers of Mirrors, Bevelled Panels 
for Doors, etc. ; Old Mirrors Resilvered, 623 
Lagauchetiere st . Bell Telephone 1390. 

Mongenais, Boivin (^^ Co., Mirror Plates, 
338 St Paul St. 

MOULDINGS AND MIRRORS. 
There are 10 Moulding and Mirror 
Plate Manufacturers in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Cobban Manufacturing Co., Manufacturers 
of Mirrors, Mouldings, Frames and Looking 
Glasses and Fine Art Goods, 146 McGill st. 

MUCILAGE MANUFACTURERS. 
There is one Mucilage Manufacturer 
in Montreal : 

E. AULD, Mucilage and Lithogram Composi- 
tion, Manufacturer of Inks, etc., 759 Craig st. 

NAVIGATION COMPANIES. 

There are 2 Navigation Companies 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Ottaw.\ River Navigation Co., R. W. 
Shepherd, president ; R. W. Shepherd, jun., 
manager and secretary-treasurer, 87 and 88 Com- 
mon St. 

NESTLE'S FOOD. 

Thos. Teeming &= Co., Nestle's Food and 
Condensed Milk, 25 St. Peter st. 

NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS 

IN MONTREAL. 

DAILIES. 

There are 6 French and 4 English 
Daily Newspapers in Montreal, as fol- 
lows : 

Daily Star, annual subscription $3 ; Weekly 
$1; Graham 6^ Co., Proprietors and Publishers, 
163 and 165 St James st. 

Employs 52 females ; 93 males. 

Gazette (The), annual subscription to Daily 
$6, to Weekly |i, in advance; The Gazette 
Printing Co., Proprietors and Printers ; Richard 
White, Managing Director, cor Craig and St 
Fran9ois Xavier sts. 

Employs 8 females ; 147 mules. _ 

La Minerve, annual subscription to Daily, 
in advance %6 ; Country, in advance $5 ; Weekly 
$1 ; T. Berthiaume, Publisher, j6io Notre 

Dame st. 

Employs 12 males 






108 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



Newspapers — Continued. I 

La Patrie (Liberal), annual subscription to | 
Daily $3, in advance ; H, Beaugrand, Publisher I 
and Printer, 31, 33 and 35 St Gabriel st. 1 

Employs 3 females ; 27 males. 

La Presse (Independent), annual subscription ! 
to Daily $3 ; to Weekly $1.00, in advance ; T. 
Berthiaume, Publisher, 69 St James st. 
Employs 2 females ; 54 males. 

Le Monde, annual subscription to Daily I3, in 
advance ; to Weekly $1 ; La Compagnie d'lmpri- 
merie et de Publication du Canada, Publishers and 
Printers, 1650 Notre Dame st. 

Employs 4 females ; 44 males. 

L'Etendard, Morning, Noon and Evening ; 
L. A. Caron, manager, 37 St James st. 

L'Independant, Daily ; Remi Tremblay, 
Editor and Proprietor, 32 St Gabriel st. 
Employs i female ; 66 males. 

Montreal Herald, annual subscription to 
Daily $6 ; to Weekly %\,in advance; The Herald 
Co., Limited, Proprietors and Printers, 6 Beaver 
Hall hill. 

Employs 17 females ; 82 males. 

Montreal Witness, annual subscription to 
Dailyin City $4 ; in Country $3, postpaid ; Weekly 
$1, Weekly to Ministers, 50 cents, postpaid ; John 
Dougall dr^ Son, Proprietors and Printers, 321 and 
323 St James st. 

Employs 62 females ; 104 males. . 

WEEKLIES. 

There are 8 French and 14 English 
Weeklies in Montreal, among which 
are: 

Church Guardian, Weekly, annual sub- 
scription $1.50, 190 St James St. 

Dominion Illustrated, weekly; annual 
subscription %\ ; Sabiston Lithographic and Pub- 
lishing Co., Printers and Publishers, Gazette 
Building, cor St Frangois Xavier and Craig sts. 
Employs 53 females ; 92 males . 

Family Herald (Family Herald and Weekly 
Star) %\ per annum, in advance ; Graham &= Co., 
Proprietors and Printers, 163 St James st. 
Printed at the Star Office. 

Journal of Commerce, Finance and Insur- 
ance Review, Weekly ; annual subscription. City 
$3, Country $2 ; M. S. Foley, Editor, Proprietor 
and Printer, 171 and 173 St James st. 
Employs 20 females ; 26 males. 

La Semaine Religieuse de Montreal, 
Revue Hebdomadaire, Publi^e tous les Samedis ; 
abonnement $1 par an. Revs. J. M. Emard and 
P, N. Bruchesi, Editeurs, Imprim^e au No. 193 
rue St Urbain. 

Employs i female : 4 males. 

Le Monde Illustre, Berthiaume &= Sabou- 
rin, 40 Place Jacques Cartier 

Employs 16 females ; 24 males. 



Le Moniteur du Commerce, Weekly ; annual 
subscription $2.50 ; F. D. Shallow, Proprietor and 
Publisher, 43 St Gabriel st. 

Employs i female ; 6 males. 

Le Prix Courant, Commercial Weekly ; 
annual subscription : City $2.00 ; Country $1.50, 
in advance; J. Monier, Editor; La Soci^t6 de 
Publication Commerciale, Publishers, 32 St Ga- 
briel St. 

Employs i female; 4 males. 

Le Prix Courant, Quebec Edition ; M. J. 
Bouchette, Manager, Quebec Office, 98 St Peter 
st. Lower Town, Quebec. 

The Shareholder, a Weekly Financial 
Paper, $2.00 per annum ; Circulates Throughout 
the Dominion,Great Britain and the United States, 
774 Craig st. 

Employs i female ; 5 males. 

The Trade Bulletin, the Financial, Com- 
mercial and General Produce Review, Shipping 
List and Live Stock Reporter ; Henry Mason, 
Proprietor, 6 Beaver Hall hill. 

Printed at the Herald Office. 

The Trade Review, a Weekly Commercial, 
Financial and Insurance Paper, 40 pages. The 
Leading Trade Journal ; $2.00 per annum ; Henry 
Harvey, Editor and PulDlisher, 47 St John st. 
Printed by John Wilson. 

True Witness, Weekly ; annual subscription 
in advance $1 ; J. P. Whelan, Proprietor, 761 
Craig St. 

Employs 2 females ; 23 males. 

FORTNIGHTLIES. 

There is 1 French and 2 English 
Fortnightlies in Montreal : 

Insurance and Finance Chronicle, a Semi- 
Monthly Publication, devoted to the interests of 
Insurance and Finance ; annual subscription $2.00, 
in advance ; published by R.Wilson Smith, British 
Empire building, 1724 Notre Dame st. 
Printed by John Lovell & Son. 

Canada Artistique, fortnightly, annual sub- 
scription $2 ; A. Filiatreault, Publisher, 312 Craig. 
Printed by John Lovell & Son. 

MONTHLIES. 

There are 7 French and 11 English 
Monthlies in Montreal, among which 
are: 

Canadian Journal of Fabrics, Monthly, 
subscription $1 per annum, in advance ; E. B. 
I'iggar, Publisher, 43 St Sacrament st. 
Printed by John Lovell & Son. 

Canadian Magazine of Science and In- 
dustrial Arts, and Patent Office Record, 
semiofficial Monthly ; Illustrated ; annual sub- 
scription $2.50 ; The Burland Lithographic Co. 
(Limited), Proprietors and Publishers, 5, 7 and 9 
Bleury st. 

Printed by Burland Lithographic Co. 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



109 



Educational Record, Monthly ; annual 
subscription $ i ; Canadian Subscription and Pub- 
lishing Co., Publishers, 821 Craig st. 
PrinteJ at the Gazette Office. 

Home Fascinator, Monthly; annual sub- 
scription $1.00; Home Fascinator Publishing 
Co., Publishers, 214 St James st. 

Printed by John I^vell ct Son. 

Ir.LUSTRATKD JOURN.\L OK AGRICULTURE, 
Monthly ; annual subscription Si ; Eus^be Sen^- 
cal (Sr^Fils, Printers and Publishers, 20 St Vincent. 

Index of Current Events, Monthly ; annual 
Subscription $6 ; Henry Dalby, Publisher and 
Proprietor, 1833 Ontario st. 

Printed by John Lovell & Son. 

Journal d'Hvgiene Populaire, a Monthly 
Publication, Treating of Sanitary Matters, and 
Intended for Home Reading ; annual subscription 

$1-50; 

Dr. J. I. Desroches, Editor-Proprietor; 
Dr. J. A. Beaudry, Manager, 

P. O. Box 2027, Montreal. 

Journal de l'Instruction Publique, 
Monthly ; annual subscription $[ ; CO. Beau- 
chemin &-= Fils, Printers and Publishers, 256 
St Paul St. 

Le Journal d' Agriculture Illustre, 
Monthly ; annual subscription Si ; Printed and 
I Published by Eusebe Senecal tSr^ Fils 20 St Vin- 
1 cent St. 

La Revue Canadienne, Monthly : annual 
subscription $2.00: P. O. Box 1525, 35 St 
s James st. 



Lower Canada Jurist, Monthly ; annual 
subscription $4; John Lovell &• Son, Proprietors 
and Prinfjrs, 23 and 25 St Nicholas st. 

L'Union Medicals du Canada, Monthly ; 
annual subscription $3 ; Students $2 ; Dr. A. 
Lamarche, Proprietor, 30 St Gabriel st. 

Montreal Pharmaceutical Journal, Jas. 
D. Paterson, Manager. 

Presbyterian College Journal, an Eight 
Page Magazine. Collegiate, Religious and Lite- 
rary; Published Monthly during the Session, under 
the Auspices of the Pliilosophical and Literary 
Society of the Presbyterian College. Subscrip- 
tion Si-oo. 

Presbvterl\n Record, Monthly ; annual 
subscription 50c in parcels to one address, 25c 
per copv. Issued by authority of the General 
Assembly of the I'resbyterian Church in Canada. 
James Croil, editor ; Gazette Printing Co., prin- 
ters. Office 198 St James st. 



QUARTERLIES. 

There are 2 Quarterlies in Montreal, 
among which are : 

Canadian Antiquarian and Numismatic 
Journal, Published Quarterly : annual subscrip- 
tion $2.00; Remittances to Roswell C. Lyman, 
Treasurer, P. O. Box 1310. 

Canadian Record of Science, Quarterly, 
Price $3 ; Editor's address, 32 University st. 

ANNUALS. 

There are 2 English Annuals in 
Montreal, as follows : 

Canadian Textile Directory, Published 
Annually, by E. B. Biggar, 45 St Sacrament st. 
Printed by John Lovell & Son. 

Lovell's Montreal Directory, Published 
Annually, Price S3, payable on delivery, John 
Lovell (Sr= Son, Proprietors and Printers, 23 and 
25 St Nicholas st. 



NITROUS OXIDE. 

Montreal Nitrous Oxide Co., Pure Oxygen 
for Medical Purposes, 25 St Antoine st. 



NOTARIES PUBLIC. 

There are 119 Notaries in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Archambault &^ Leclerc, Notaries and 
Commissioners, 160S Notre Dame cor St Gabriel. 
Bell Telephone 511. 

A. Bouchard, LL.B., Notary. 25 St James 

Hugh Brodie, Notary Public, Commissioner 
for Ontario and Quebec, Issuer of Marriage 
Licenses, New York Life Building, Place d'Armes 

Amedee Chauret, B.C.L , Notary Public, 
Commissioner of Superior Court, 1 14 St James st. 

RoNzo H. Clerk, B.A., B.C.L., Notary, 
Commissioner for Ontario and Quebec, Room 
40, Second Floor, Temple Building, 185 St James 
St. 'I'el. 2945 

O. Crepeau, LL.B., Notary; Money Loaned, 
180 St James st. Bell Tel. 2695. Residence cor 
Centre and Shearer .sts. 

Coutlee •>" Lamarche, Notaries, Commis- 
sioners, etc. ; Money to lend on Real Estate, 22 
St James st. Bell Telephone 605. 

CushingiS)^ Dunton, Notaries, Commissioners 
and Issuers of Marriage Licenses, no St James st. 

Decary &> Brunet, Notaries and Depositaries 
of the Papers of the late E. Mcintosh, 1933 Notre 
Dame st. 

Theo Doucet, Notary Public and Commis- 
sioner for Quebec and Manitoba, 190 St James st. 

John Fair, Notary, Commissioner for taking 
' Affidaviij;- Tt-mulfi Building, 1S5 St James st. 



110 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



Notaries Public — Continued. 

E. C. P. Guy, B.C.L., Notary Public, Com- 
missioner authorized to lake Affidavits for the Pro- 
vinces of Quebec and Ontario, etc., Manager for 
the Estate of the late C E. Schiller, Office 82 St 
Franfois Xavier st. 

L. A. Hart, Notary, Mortgage and Debenture 
Investment, Imperial Building, 107 St James st. 

John H. Isaacson, Notary Public, Commis- 
sioner for Receiving Affidavits for Ontario, New 
Brunswick and Manitoba, Issuer of Marriage 
Licenses, 49 St Francois Xavier st. 

Jt'ODii.oN LaBadie, B.C.L., Notary Public, 
Commissioner Superior Court, Justice of the 
Peace, 15 St Lambert st. 

C. A. Leveille, Notary Public, Commissioner 
for Quebec, 35 St James st. 

Jos. Levy, B.C.L., Notary and Commissioner; 
Estates managed ; 36 St Vincent st. 

Lighthall dr Lighthall, Notaries ; Mar- 
riage Licenses Issued, Room 303 New York Life 
Building, Place d'Armes. 

A. C. Lyaian, M.A., B.C.L. , Notary Public, 
Commissioner for Ontario and Quebec, Office 
Standard Building, 157 St James st. 

Marler, McLennan &> Fry, Notaries, Stan- 
dard Budding, 157 St James st. 

Joseph Melan(;on, Notary, 48 St James st. 

Papineau, Marin, Mackay (2r=MoRiN, Nota- 
ries, Commissioners, etc. ; Notaries of the Corpo- 
ration of the City of Montreal ; Money to lend on 
Mortgages, General Notarial Business ; Settlement 
of Estates and Successions a Specialty, 56 St 
James st. 

Perodeau <S^ de Salaberry, Notaries Public, 
Commissioners, Financial and Real Estate Agents, 
New York Life Building, Place d'Armes. 

E. W. H. Phillips, Notary, 11 Hospital st. 

NURSERYMEN. 
There are 8 Nurserymen in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Stone &' Wellington, Nurserymen. Largest 
Nurseries in Canada ; over 500 acres. Branch 
Office 242 St James st., Montreal, Jas. W. Beall, 
manager. Central Office. Toronto Nurseries, 
Fonthill, Ont. 

OFFICE FURNITURE. 

There are 6 OflQce Furniture Manu- 
facturers in Montreal, among whom are : 

H. Nightingale, Manufacturer of and Dealer 
in Office, Store and School Furniture ; Fine Desks 
a Specialty, 9 St John st. 

Tees 6^ Co., Desk Makers and Manufacturers 
of Revolving Bookcases, Parquet Flooring and 
Funeral Supplies, 300 St James st. 



OIL MANUFACTURERS. 
There are 13 Oil Manufacturers in 
Montreal, one of whom is: 

Vacuum Oil Co., Manufacturers of Fine 
Engine, Cylinder, Machine and General Lubricat- 
ing Oils, 617 New York Life Bdg. Tel. 106 1. 



OIL CLOTH MANUFACTURERS. 
There is one Oil Cloth Factory in | 
Montreal : 

The Dominion Oil Cloth Co., Andrew! 
Allan, President ; John Baillie, Manager, Facto- 
ry and Office cor St Catherine and Parthenais sts. 



OLD CURIOSITY SHOP. 
There is one Old Curiosity Shop in 
Montreal. jj 

J. Harris &^ Co., there is one Olde Curiositieij 
and Boke Shoppe, 2116 St. Catherine st. fi 

OPTICIANS. p 

There are 11 Opticians in Montreal, !j 
one of whom is: 

H. Sanders, Optician, 202 St James st. 



ORGAN BUILDERS. 

There are 1 1 Organ Builders in Mont- 
real, one of whom is : 

L. Mitchell, Organ Builder, 30 Donegana st. 



PAINT MERCHANTS. 

There are 87 Paint Merchants 
Montreal, among whom are : j| 

J. A. Denis, Marchand de Peinture, Ferronne-'^ 
ries et Tapisseries en gros et en detail, Peintre de§ 
Maison et d'Enseignes ; seule Agent pour I'Esca-^ 

beau de Bailj' 6^ Lambert, 206^ rue St Laurent.!; 

g 

R. G. Gaucher, Fire and Water-Proof Paint,5 

Hardware Importer, 219 and 221 St Paul st. | 

Frs. Martineau, Paints, Oils and Colors,! 
n8i and n8-? St Catherine st. \ 



PAPER BOX MANUFACTURERS. j 

There are 5 Paper Box Manufacturersji 
in Montreal, among whom are : \ 

The Major Manufacturing Co., LTD.,t 
Paper Box Makers, Wire Cloth of all description.! 
Redilles for Mining Purposes. Agents for Mill| 
Felts and Machine Cloth, 23 and 25 Cottd st. | 

Miller Bros. 6^ Co., Manufacturers 05; 
Paper Boxes, Paper Collars, Egg Cases, etc., etc. 
30 to 38 Dowd st. 

The Sims Paper Box Co., Manufacturers of 
Paper Boxes, Egg Cases, Sample Cards, etc, 
54 Latour st. 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



Ill 



OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. 
There are 8 Lines of Ocean Steam- 
ship OflQce in Montreal, among which j 
are : 

ALLAN LINE ROYAL MAIL 
STEAMSHIPS. 
Sailing regularly between Montreal, Quebec, 
Londonderry and Liverpool. 

Shortest Passage, only Five Days from Land 
to Land. 

Passenger accommodation unsurpassed. 
H. &= A. All.\n, 

General Agents, 

Montreal. 



BEAVER LINE OF STEAMSHIPS, 

Owned by the Canada Shipping Co., Ltd., 
sailing between Montreal and Liverpool during 
the summer months and between New York and 
Liverpool during the winter months, H: E. MUR- 
RAY, general manager, i Custom House sq. 



DONALDSON LINE OF STEAMSHIPS, 
Sailing between Montreal and Glasgow. 
CONSIGNED TO ROBERT REFORD &> CO. 
Office 23 and 25 St. Sacrament street. 
Alcides, 3500 Tons, Captain Rollo. 



Amarynthia, 4000 

Concordia, 2600 

Circe, 2400 

Colina., 2000 

Wat^wick, 2000 



Crighton. 
Taylor. 
Jennings. 
Browne. 

COUTTS. 



Agents in Glasgow, Donaldson Bros. 



THOMSON LINE OF STEAMSHIPS, 

Sailing between Montreal and London, Newcastle- 
on-Tyne, Dundee, Leith, Aberdeen and Mediter- 
ranean Ports. , 
CONSIGNED TO ROBERT REFORD &= CO. 
Office 23 and 25 St. Sacrament street. 



Gerona, 

Fremona, 

Escalona, 

Dracona, 

Barcelona, 

Avlona, 



3500 Tons, 
3500 " 
2000 " 
2000 " 
2000 " 

2QOO " 

Agents and owners, Wm. Thomson &> Sons, 
Dundee, Scotland. 



Captain Anderson. 
" T.\rr. 

" CUMMINGS. 
" HOWICK. 

" Boyle. 
" Yule. 



ROSS LINE OF STEAMSHIPS, 

Sailing between Montreal and London. 

CONSIGNED TO ROBERT REFORD <&» CO. 

Office 23 and 25 St. Sacrament street. 

Storm King 3500 Tons, Captain Crosby. 
Ocean King, 2500 " " O'ToOLE. 

Norse King, 3500 " " Johnston. 

ErlKing, 2200 " " James. 

Agents in London, Wm. Ross (Sr= Co., 3 East 
India avenue. 



HANSA STEAMSHIP COMPANY. 
OF HAMBURG. 

Service by the following Steamers : 

Pickeuhen, (new) 4200 Tons. 
Stubbenhnk, (new) 4200 " 
Grimm, (new) 3600 " 

Steinhoft, (new) 3500 " 
Kehrwieder, 3000 " 

Braumivall, (new) 4000 " 
Wandrahm, (new) 3600 " 
Crcmon, 3000 " 

Grassbrook, 3000 " 

Between Hamburg and Antwerp and Montreal. 

Agents : 

August Bolten, Hamburg. 

Gkisar &' Marsily, Antwerp. 

Stein.v.ann &' Co., Antwerp. 

MuNDERLOH dr" Co., General Agents. 
Montreal Office 61 St Sulpice st. 

WHITE STAR STEAMSHIP COMPANY. 
B. J. Coghlin, Agent, 364 St Paul .st. 

PAINTERS AND DECORATO;iS. 
There are 87 Painters and Decorators 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

D. A. Be.\ulieu, Painter and Decorator, 1986 
St. Catherine st. 

C. T. Charlebois, Painter and Decorator, 
iSloand l8l2St Catherine st. 

L. N. Denis, Painter, Decorator, Paper Hanger, 
dr=c., 299 J^ St Lawrence st. 

Favreau &• CiE., Peintres, Decorateurs, 
Poliseurs, Imitateurs, &'c., 1114 Ontario st. 

A. Frappier &' CiE., Peintures et Couleurs, 
537b Craig St. 

T. A. Gau THIER, Peintre de Maisons, d'Ensei- 
gne, D^corateur, Imitateur, Tapissier et Blanchis- 
seur, 13 rue St Urbain. 

G. Glenny, Paint Store, House, Sign and 
Carriage Painter, 100 Centre st. 

O. M. Lavoie, Peintre Decorateur, 1631 rue 
Notre Dame 

H. A. Miller, Painter and Decorator, 1996 
St Catherine st. 

John B. Owens, Painter and Decorator, 114 
Bleury st. Estimates Given for New Work. 
Bell Tel. 2237, Federal Tel. 634. 

Pauze 6^ Lamouche, Painters and Decorators, 
1788 St Catherine st. 

T. POLITO, Glass Bending Works, and Painting 
in all its Branches, 39 University st . 

J. Alph. Roby, Painting and Gilding in all its 
Branches; Fine Work a Specialty, 119 St Domi 
nique st. 

Robert H. Taylor, Painter, Paper Hanger 
and Gilder ; Pictures Framed on Short Notice, 
office 1539 St Catherine st. 



112 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



PAPER MAKERS. 
There are 14 Paper Makers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Alex. Buntin &^ Son, Paper Manufacturers 
and Wholesale Stationers, 345 St Paul St., mills at 
Valleyfield, Que. 

I Canada Paper Co., Limited, Paper Makers 
i and Wholesale Stationers, 578 to 582 Craig st., 
Montreal ; and Front st. West, Toronto 

Dominion Paper Company, 
Manufacturers of 
Fine News, Book, Printing, 

Blank Wall Hanging, Tints, Colors, 

Bleached Manilla, Unbleached Manilla, 
White Manilla, Leather Colored Manilla, 
Impression Manilla, 
Special Sizes and Weights made to Order. 
Mills at Kingsey Falls, P.Q. 
Office 100 Grey Nun st, 

Montreal. 

Alex. McArthur 6^ Co., Paper Makers, 
Office and Warerooms 389 St Paul st., Factory 
Harbor and Logan sts.. Paper Mills, Joliette, Que. 

RoLLAND Paper Co. ; Mills at St Jerome ; 
office at Montreal, J. B. Rolland 6^ Fils, 6 to 14 
St Vincent st. 



PAPER STOCK, &^c. 
There are 7 Paper Stock Dealers in 
Montreal, one of whom is : 

J. R. Walker, Importer and Dealer in Paper 
Stock, Woolen Rags, Pig and Scrap Metals, Raw 
Hair, Old Rubber, etc., 15 Common st. 



PATENT SOLICITORS. 
There are 8 Patent Solicitors in 
Montreal, among whom are: 

F. H.Reynolds, Solicitor of Patents, Temple 
Building, 185 St James st. 



PAWNBROKERS. 

There are 7 Pawnbrokers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

L. Aronson, Pawnbroker; Money Advanced on 
all Kinds of Security, 517 Craig n St Lawrence st. 



PHOTOGRAPHERS. 
There are 32 Photographers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

G. C. Arless er= Co., Photographers. We 
Make a Specialty of Children's Pictures and 
Enlarging and Copying Old Pictures, 261 St 
James st. 

CuMMiNG 6^Brewis, Art Studio; Landscape 
and Instataneous Photography a specialty, 117 
and 119 Mansfield st. 



Emile Lacas 6^ Co., Photographers, 10^" 
Phillips sq. E. Lacas, ex-Manager of Mulnier 
House, Paris, France. 

N. C. Lalonde S^ Son, Photographers, 2092 
St Catherine st. 

W.M. NoTMAN 6^ Son, Portraits, Views, 
Amateur Outfits and General Photo Stock, 17 
Bleury st. 

J. G. Parks, Photographer, 2264 St Catherine 

St. 

Alfred G. Walford (late of Summerhayes 
is^ Walford), Photographer, cor St Catherine and 
Victoria sts. 



PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. 
There are 249 Physicians and Sur- 
geons in Montreal, among whom are : 

L. E.Fortier, M.D., 1208 Mignonnest. 

Dr. F. Muller, Homeopathic Physician, 113 

Stanley st. 



PIANOS AND ORGANS. 

There are 20 Piano and Organ Dealers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

J. H. Carson, Provincial Agent for the cele- 
brated A'a; « Piano and Organ. Highest awards 
received for Excellence of Tone and Elegance of 
Workmanship. Illustrated Catalogues on appli- 
cation, 42 Victoria sq. 

FoisY Freres, Sewing Machines, Pianos and 
Organs, Sole Proprietors of the Raymond Sewing 
Machine for the Province of Quebec, lo St Law- 
rence St. cor Vitre st. Bel. Tel. 1644. 

Laurent, Laforce 6^ Bourdeau, American 
and Canadian Pianos and Organs, 1637 Notre 
Dame st . 

C. W. Lindsay, Piano and Organ Dealer, 
2270 St Catherine st. 

New York Piano Co., Agents for the follow- 
ing High-Class Pianos : A. Weber, New York, 
Decker &• Son, New York, J. P. Hale, New 
York, Vose dr' Sons, Bosto", Herr Piano Co., 
Montreal, N. Y. Piano Co., Montreal ; Organs : 
Thomas &= Co. ; Tuning and Repairing Pianos 
and Organs a Specialty, 228 and 230 St James st. 

Poirier 6^ Arc AND, 317 St James st. 

L. E. N. Pratte, American, European and 
Canadian Pianos, Organs and Harps, 1676 Notre 
Dame st. 

PLASTERER CONTRACTORS. 

There are 15 Plasterer Contractors in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

W.J. Cook, Plain and Ornamental Plasterer, 
1 1 Concord st. 

Jean Bte. Mailhiot 6^ Son, Plasterers and 
Contractors, 4 Visitation st. 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



113 



PLATE GLASS. 

There are 2 Plate Glass Importers 
in Montreal, one of whom is : 

MoNGENAis, BoiviN &• Co., Importers of 
Plate Glass, 338 St Paul st. 



PLUMBERS, GAS AND STEAM FITTERS. 

There are 117 Plumbers in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Baird &= Co., Plumbers, Gas and Steam Fit- 
ters, Tinsmiths, etc., lOO Wellington st. 

John Burns &^ Co., Plumbers, Gas and Steam 
Fitters, Mamifacturers of Steel Cooking Ranges ; 
Hotel Furnishings, all kinds, 675 Craig st. 

Carroll Bros., Practical Sanitarians, Plumb- 
ing, Heating and Ventilating, 795 Craig st. Bell 
Tel. 1834, Fed. Tel. 1605. 

T. Christy, Sanitary Plumber, Steam and 
Gas Fitter, 135 Bleury st". 

John Date, Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter, 
654 and 656 Craig st. Bell Tel. 431, Fed. Tel. 681 . 

F. DucLOS, Plumber, Roofer, Tinsmith, Gas 
and Steam Fitter ; Sky Lights a Specialty (late 
at 463 St James st.;, 78b Inspector st. 

F. F. Froidevaux, Plumber, Gas and Steam 
Fitter and Range Maker, 264 St Lawrence st- and 
195 St Charles Borromee st. 

GORDO.v <&^ Egan, Plumbers, Gas and Steam 
Fitters, 120 Mansfield st. 

Thomas Linklater, Plumber, Gas and Steam 
Fitter, Copper and Sheet Metal Worker, 245 
Commissioners St. 

Alexander Mackay, Practical Plumber, 
Gas, Steam and Hot Water Fitter, 8 Beaver 
Hall hill and 40 St Elizabeth st. 

McCrae &= Watson, Plumbers, Gas and 
Steam Fitters, 796 Dorchester st. Tel. 4188 

John Martin &= Son;:, Plumbers; Gas and 
Steam Fitters, 25 and 27 bt Antoine st. 

E. C. Mount 6^ Co., Plumbers, Gas and 
Steam Fitters, Roofers, etc., 766 Craig st. 

Pelletier vSt^ Brosseau, Plumbers, Gas and 
Steam Fitters, Roofers, Skylight and Cornice 
Makers and Bellhangers, 106 St Louis st. Fed. 
Tel. 193, Bell Tel 1827. 

J. Thibeault, Sanitary Plumber, Roofer, Tin- 
smith, Gas and Steam Fitter, etc., 33 College st. 



PLUMBERS' SUPPLIES. 

There are 12 Dealers in Plumbers' 
Supplies in Montreal, one of whom is : 

Frs. Martineau, Plumbers' Supplies, 1381 
and 1383 St. Catherine st. 



PORK PACKERS. 

There are 8 Pork Packers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

M. Laing 6^ Sons, Packers and Lard Refiners, 
Office 151 and 153 Guy st. Packing House 95 
to 10 1 Parlhenais st. 

M. T. McGrail &= Son, Pork Packers, Curers 
ofProvisions and Commission Merchants, 21 I029 
Wellington st. n McGill st. 



POULTRY, GAME, &-c. 

There are 19 Dealers in Poultry, Game, 
&e., in Montreal, among whom are : 

E.Gauthier, Dealer in Meat, Poultry, Fruits, 
etc., 99 St Antoine st. 



PRINTERS— BOOK AND JOB. 
There are 64 Book and Job Prin- 
ters in Montreal, among whom are : 

D. Bentley er= Co., Fine Job Printers; 
Commercial Printing a Specialty, 1746 Notre 
Dame near St John st. 

, Emile Demers, Libraire, Iiiiprimeur, 1590 
rue Notre Dame 

W. H. E.\TON 6^ Son, Commercial Printers, 
570 Craig St. 

N. F. &> V. Guertin, Printers and Blank Book 
Manufacturers, 79 St James st. 

A. T. Lepine &> Co., Job Printers, 32 St 
Gabriel st. 

John Lovell &• Son, Book and Job Printers 
and Blank Book Manufacturers, 23 and 25 St 
Nicholas st. 

Waters Br's. dr^Co., Printers and Publishers, 
The Leading Job Printing House in Montreal, 
751 Craig St. 

John Wilson, Book and Job Printer ; estab- 
lished in 1852. 47 St John st. 



PRODUCE DEALERS. 
There are 105 Produce Dealers in 
Montreal, among whom are; 

J. Hamilton &= Co., Wholesale Dealers in 
Country Produce, 22 St Peter st. 

Hislop, Meldrum d-^ Co., Wholesale Dealers 
in Butter, Eggs, Cheese and Country Produce, 
235, 237 and 239 Commissioners st- 

McLean &= Campbell, Wholesale Dealers in 
Eggs, Butter, Cheese and Country Produce, 20 
Foundling st. 

Stewart Munn &^ Co., Produce Merchants, 
22 St John St. 



PROVISIONS. 

There are 36 Provision Dealers in 
Montreal, among whom are: 

AuBiN &> Thibault, Marchands de Provi- 
sions, Beurre, Fromage, O^.ufs, etc., 335 rue des 
Commissaires 

Bell, Simpson &> Co., Wholesale Provision 
and Commission Merchants, 472 St Paul st. and 
287 and 289 Commissioners st. 

T. S. ViPOND &= Son, Provisions, Importers 
of Teas, Molasses, etc.. Dealers in Flour, Pork, 
Lard, Fish, Grain, etc., 32 and 34 Foundling st. 
Telephone 370. 



PUBLIC WEIGHERS. 

The are 4 Public Weighers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Marsan 6-" Brosseau (successors to J. A. 
Gushing), licensed Public Weighers, Head Office, 
65 Common cor Queen st. 



PUBLISHERS. 

There are 32 Publishers in Montreal^ 
among whom are: 

G. F. GODDARD, Subscription Books, Chas. 
Scribners' Sons' Publications, Agents for Stanley's 
" In Darkest Africa," 750 Craig st. 

John Lovell &= Son, Publishers of English 
Copyright Series of Novels and General Publish- 
ers, 23 and 25 St Nicholas st. 

Le Sud Publishing Co., Ltd., T. A. Evans, 
Secretary-Treasurer, 84 B Temple Building, 185 
St James st. 



RADIATORS. 

H. McLaren 6^ Co., Eastern Agents for To- 
ronto Radiator Manufacturing Co., " Safford " 
Radiators, 30 St Fran5ois Xavier st. 



RAILWAY SUPPLIES. 

There are 27 Railway Supply Dealers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

John McIntosh 6^ Son, Manufacturers of 
Railroad and Contractors' Supplies ; Shipping 
Repairs a specialty, Vulcan Iron Works, cor 
Brennan and Nazareth sts. 

Chas. E. SpRAGGE,Railway Supplies and Com- 
mission Agent, Agent for Burrell (&^ Co., London ; 
Randolph &= Clowes, Waterbury ; N. K. Fairbank 
&* Co., Chicago ; Litofuge Mfg. Co., Nevi' York ; 
Ferro Coppertin Anti-Friction Metals, etc., 8 Cus- 
om House sq. 



J. (Sr= H. Taylor, Railway Equipment and 
Engineering Appliances, Steel Rails, Steel Tires, 
Tubes, U. S. Metallic Engine Packing, Gauges, 
Pop Valves, Scotch Gauge Glasses, Steam and 
Hydraulic Pipe, Iron Clad Track Washers, Tra- 
versing, Locomotive and Track Jacks, Car Repla- 
cers, etc., 16 St John st. 

Walter Tovvnshend, Railway Supplies, Steel 
Rails, etc., Standard Building, 157 St James st. 



REAL ESTATE AGENTS. 

There are 69 Real Estate Agents in 
Montreal, among whom are: 

Geo. H. L. Bland, Trustee, Real Estate, 
Financial and General Agent, Room 65 Temple 
Bdg., 185 St James st. 

Richemont L. de Martigny, Real Estate 
Agent, 85 St James st. 

J. G. GuiMOND &• Co., Real Estate Agents, : 
82 St Frangois Xavier st. 

Charles Holland, Real Estate, 249 St 
James st. 

B. Hutchins &= Co., Real Estate, Rental and , 
Financial Agents ; Stocks, Bonds, Mortgages and 
Cash Loans Negotiated, New York Life Building, 
Place d'Armes sq., Montreal. Tel. 2486 

H. Joseph &= Co., Real Estate and General 
Agents ; Special attention given to Management 
of Estates, Canada Chambers, 16 St Sacrament st. 

E. A. W. Kittson, Real Estate and Financial . 
Agent, Room 73 Temple Bdg., 185 St James st. 

Alphonse LaBadie, Real Estate and Insur- 
ance Agent, 15 St Lambert st. Bell Tel. 1504, 
Fed. 885. 

McCuaig 6^ Mainvvaring, Real Estate and 
Investment Brokers, 147 St James st. and 18 ; 
Victoria st. 

John Morris, Real Estate and Financial; 
Agent ; Rents Collected and Property Managed, - 
126 St James st. 

James Muir, Real Estate Agent, Room 5, 
Mechanics' Institute, 204 St James st. 

J. Cradock Simpson, Real Estate, Insurance, 
Mortgage Loans ; Real Estate Bought and Sold 
on Commission ; Insurance Risks Placed ; Loans' 
Negotiated ; Estates Managed ; Rents Collected. 
Office and Real Estate Auction Sales Room in 
Citizens' Insurance Bdg., Ground Floor, 181 St 
James st ; Federal and Bell Telephone connection. 

R. K. Thomas, Real Estate, Insurance and 
Investment Agent, Waddell Building, 30 St John 
St. cor Notre Dame st. Bell Telephone 699,, 
Federal Telephone 271. 

J. S. Thomson &> Co., Real Estate Agents 
and Auctioneers, 184 St James st. 

Ernest D. Wintle, Real Estate, Insurance and 
Mortgage Agent, Offices in North British Cham- 
bers, 1 1 Hospital St. Bell Tel. 2603. 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



115 



RESTAURANTS. 
There are 310 Restaurants in Mont- 
real, among which are : 

J. B. Arcand, Si James Restaurant, 84 
St James st. 

W. M. Kearns, Rosiaurant, 1747 Notre I3ame 

St. 

Joseph Reber (Successeur de M. Castonguay), 
Maison St Gabriel, coin des rues St Jacques et St 
Gabriel 

Revere House, P. Rivard d-- Co., Proprietors, 
33 and 35 Cathedral st. 

John J. Walker, Chateau de Ramezay 
(Restaurant), cor Jacques Cartier square and 
Notre Dame street (opposite City Hall), built 
A.D. 1720. The oldest historical building in 
Montreal. 

ROLLING MILLS. 

There are 3 Rolling Mills in Mont- 
real, among which are : 

Abbott &• Co , Metropolitan Rolling Mills, 
Nail, Spike and Horseshoe Works, Office 55 St 
Sulpice ; Rolling Mill and Factory, DeLorimier av. 

Montreal Rolling Mills Co., Manufac- 
turers Cut Nails, Wire Nails, Horse Nails, Horse 
Shoes, Wrought Iron Pipe, Shot, White Lead, 
Tacks, Brads, etc., 204 St James st. 



ROOFERS. 
There are 49 Roofers in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Brodeur iSr" Lessard, Roofers, Skylight and 
Galvanized Iron Cornice Makers and Plumbers ; 
Gas and Steam Fitting a Specialty, 421^ Craig 
St. Bell Tel. 2194 

Canada Galvanizlng and Steel Roofing 
Co., Manufacturers of Corrugated Iron and Metal 
Roofing, all descriptions, 22 Latour st. 

Montreal Roofing Co., cor Latour st and 
Busby lane. 

Towle &• MiCHAUD, Manufacturers and Roof- 
ers, 1334 St Catherine st. 



ROOFING MATERIAL. 
There are 9 Roofing Material Manu- 
facturers in Montreal, one of whom is: 

Geo. W. Reed, Roofing and Roofing Materials, 
Ashphalt Floorings, Galvanized Iron Skylights and 
Cornices, Refrigerators, cSr'c., 783 and 785 Craig. 



SADDLERY MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 42 Saddlery Manufacturers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

E. N. Heney c^ Co., Manufacturers of and 
Dealers in Saddlery, Hardware and Carriage 
Findings, 337 St Paul st. 

Robert Irwin, Saddler and Harness M aker, 
165 McGill St. Established 1835. 

J. W. Roberts, London Saddlery, 336 St 
James st. 



SAFE MANUFACTURERS. 

There 'are 6 Safe Manufacturers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

Alfred Benn, Manager Goldie dr= Mc- 
CuLLOCii, for Quebec and Maritime Provinces, 
Safes, Vaults and Machinery, also Amberg 
Cabinet Letter Files, 298 St James st. 

G. Ch.\pleau, Dominion Safe and Steel 
Range Works, 320 St Lawrence st. Bell Tel. 
133, Fed. Tel. 828 



SAFETY EXPLOSIVES. 

William Sclater &■ Co., Safety Explosives, 
42, 44 and 46 Foundlmg st. 



SALES STABLES. 

There are 20 Sales Stables in Mont- 
real, one of whom is : 

Wm. Jacob, Carriage, Saddle and General 
Purpose Horses ; always on hand good variety, : 
21 Hermine st. 



SANITARIANS. " 

There are 40 Sanitarians in Montreal, 
one of whom is : 

Hughes dr' Stephenson, Practical Sanita- 
rians, Plumbing, Heating, Ventilating, 747 Craig 
St. t 



RUBBER GOODS. 

There are 6 Rubber Goods Manufac- 
turers in Montreal, one of whom is : 

The Canadian Rubber Co. of Montreal, 
Office 333 St Paul St., Montreal, and cor Yonge 
and Front sts., Toronto 



SAW AND PLANING MILLS. I 

There are 20 Saw and Planing Mills 
in Montreal, one of whom is : 

R. Macfarlane, Steam Saw and Planing 
Mills, Manufacturer of Sashes, Doors, Blinds, 
Mouldings, etc., 409 to 421 Richmond st. 



116 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



SCALE MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 5 Scale Manufacturers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

James Fyfe, Manufacturer of Superior Quality 
Scales, cor St Paul and St Peter sts. 

Alex. Gordon, Manufacturer of Superior 
Quality Scales, 73 College st. 

E. (Sr'C. GuRNEY 6^ Co., Wholesale Manu- 
facturers Stoves, Grates, Scales, Steamfittings, 
Plumbers' Supplies, Locks, Lock Furniture, 
Registers, Hardware, etc., 385 &^ 387 St Paul st. 

O. P. Patten, Fairbanks' Scale Warehouse, 
419 6^421 St Paul St. 

The Warren Scale Co., Manufacturers of 
all Classes of Scales and Trucks ; Repair Work of 
heavy Scales a .Specialty, 454 and 456 St Paul st. 

SCHOOLS. 

There are 118 Schools in Montreal, 
among which are : 

Eliock School, Rev. John Williamson, 
Principal, 1143 Dorchester st. 

The Grammar School; Boarding and Day 
School for Boys of all Ages. 

Preparation for McGill College, the Military 
College, Kingston ; and for Commercial pursuits. 

Prospectuses on application to the Head 
Master, W. W. Mowat, Glasgow University, 
2498 St Catherine st cor Crescent st. 

Fettes College School— Courses of 
Stl'DY : Classical, Mathematical and Commercial 
Classes resumed January 6th, 1891. 
Traill Oman, M.A. 
Corner Drumniond and St Catherine sts, 

Montreal. 

Kindergarten, Froebel's System, and Pre- 
paratory School, Misses Mcintosh, 27 Victoria st. 



SCULPTORS. 

There are 33 Sculptors in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

C. Mariotti, Sculptor in Marble, 17 Beaver 
Hall hdl. 

SECOND-HAND STORES. 
There are 41 Second-Hand Stores in 
Montreal, among which are : 

H. Albert, Dealer in New and Second-Hand 
Clothing, Trunks, Boots and Shoes, Furniture, 
Tools, etc., 493 Craig st. 

Livinson &^ Fra.nklin, Stoves, Carpets, Fur- 
niture, etc., Dealers in New and Second-Hand 
Clothes, 265 Craig st. 

I. Livinson, Dealer in New and Second Hand 
Clothes, Carpets, Furniture, Stoves, etc., 4x9^^ 
Craig St. 



SEED MERCHANTS. 
There are 4 Seed Merchants in Mont- 
real, among whom are: 

DupuY dr' CiE., Graines de Legumes, Graines 
de Semence, Grains de Fleurs, Pots a Fleurs, 
etc-, 38 Place Jacques Cartier. 

William Evans, Seedsman to the Council o 
Agriculture for the Province of Quebec, Importer 
and Grower of Field, Garden and Flower Seeds, 
Agricultural Implements, Guano, Superphosphate 
and other Fertilizers ; Warehouses : 89, 91 and 93 
McGill st, 104, 106 and 108 F"oundling st and 42 
Normand st, Montreal ; Nurseries and Seed Farm, 
Broadlands, Cote St Paul. Fruit and Ornamental 
Trees, Shrubs, Roses, Green-house and Bedding 
Plants, Vegetable Plants, Small Fruits, dr=c. 
English and French Catalogues mailed free ob 
application. 

Wm. Ewing £7^ Co., Seed Merchants, Im- 
porters of Garden, Farm and Flower Seeds ; 
Special Quotations for Clover and Timothy, 
Catalogues Sent Free, 142 McGill st. 

SEWING COTTON. 
There are 2 Agents for Sewing Cotton 
in Montreal. 

John Dewhurst 6^ Sons (Ltd.), Cotton 
Spinners and Manufacturers of Sewing Cotton, 
Skipton, Eng., 73 St James. Representative, 
John Royan. Bell Tel. 1704. P. O. Box 449. 

Robert Henderson 6^ Co., Agents Chad- 
wick's Spool Cotton, 492 St Paul st. 

SEWING MACHINE MANUFACTURERS. 
There are 3 Sewing Machine Manu- 
facturers in Montreal, one of whom is : 

The Williams Manufactory Co. (Ltd.), 
Sewing Machines, 1733 Notre Dame st. 



SHIP CHANDLERS. 
There are 6 Ship Chandlers in Mont- 
real, one of whom is : 

William Sclater d^ Co., Ship Chandlers, 
42, 44 and 46 Foundling st. 



SHIP LINERS. 

There are 2 Ship Liners in Mont- 
real, one of whom is : 

John Lee 6^ Co., Ship Liners, Carpenters, 
Caulkers and Spar Makers, Atlantic Chambers, 
207 Commissioners st. 



SHIRT MANUFACTURERS. 
There are 1 1 Shirt Manufacturers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

J. D. Anderson, Jun., Manufacturer of Shirts, 
and Overalls ; Communion Veils a Specialty. 
All kinds of Machine Braiding, 18 Lemoine st. 

J. F. Hawke, The Shirt Maker, i Bleury cor 
Craig st. 



Montreal Line GontHhutors. 



ir 



SOAP AND OIL MANUFACTURERS. 
There are 13 Soap and Oil Manufac- 
turers in Montreal, among whom are : 

Darling dr' Brady, Soap and Candle Manu- 
facturers, 96 St Charles Borrom^e st. 

W. Strachan &> Co. , Soap and Oil Manufac- 
turers, 36, 38 and 40 Jacques Cartier st. 



SOLICITORS. 

There are 8 Solicitors in Montreal, 
one of whom is : 

W. J. White, Solicitor and Commissioner, 
204 St James st. 



Robert Miller, Son dr* Co., Wholesale 
Stationers, School Book Publishers, Bookbinders 
and Blank Book Manufacturers, 1872 Notre Dame 
St., west of McGill st. 

J. B. Rolland dj' FiLS, Wholesale Stationers, 
Booksellers and Importers, 6 to 14 St Vincent st. 



STEEL CASTINGS. 

There are 9 Manufacturers of Steel 
Castings in Montreal, one of whom is : 

K. W. Blackwell, Steel Castings by the 
Crucible Process and Springs of all kinds, cor 
Canal and Cond6 sts. Point St Charles. 



SFORTINlr GOODS. 

There are 11 Dealers in Sporting 
Goods in Montreal, one of whom is : 

Warmintox s, 220S St Catherine st, J. S, 
Cowan, Manager; Tents, Camp Furniture, Fishing 
Tackle, ct-'c. 



SPRING MANUFACTURERS. 
There are 9 Spring Manufacturers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

K. W. Blackwell, Manufacturer of Springs 
of all kinds ; also Steel Castings, cor Canal and 
Conde sts, Point St Charles. 

B. J. CoGHLiN, Manufacturer Railway and 
Carriage Springs and Axles, Hardware Merchant, 
Railway Supplies, Electro Plated and B. P. Ware, 
364 St Paul St. 

W. & F. P. CCRRIE & Co., 

Manufacturers of 

Bessemer Steel 
Sofa, Chair and Bed Springs, 

loo Grey Nun st. 



STAMPED AND JAPANNED WARE. 

There are 8 Stamped and Japanned 
Ware Manufacturers in Montreal, 
one of whom is : 

Thomas Davidson er» Co., Stamped and 
Japanned Ware, etc., 474 St Paul st-, Montreal ; 
II Front St., Toronto. 



STATIONERS— WHOLESALE. 

There are 12 Wholesale Stationers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

The Barber and Ellis Co., 823 Craig st. 
Envelope and Paper Makers and Manufacturing 
Stationers, Dealers in Bookbinders', Paper Box 
Maker's and Printers' Supplies. 

W. V. Dawson, Wholesale Stationer, Agent for 
Cowan ^^ Sons, Paper Makers, and Dawson 
Bros' publications, 20 DeBresoles st- 

Joseph Fortier. Manufacturing Stationer, 
Printer, Ruler, Stamper, Binder and Blank Book 
Maker, 258 St James st. Bell Tel. 245, P. O. Box 
626 



STEEL STAMP MANUFACTURERS. 

There ax-e 4 Steel Stamp Manufac- 
turers in Montreal, one of whom is : 

G. W. Dawson, Steel Stamps, Letters and 
Figures, 765 Craig st. 



STENCIL MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 4 Stencil Manufacturers 
in Montreal, one of whom is : 

G. W. Dawson, Stencils and Rubber Stamps, 
765 Craig St. 

STENOGRAPHERS. 

There are 18 Stenographers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Holland Bros. cr» Urquhart, Stenogra- 
phers, 1742 Notre Dame st. 



STOVE MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 35 Stove Manufacturers in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

G. Chapleau, Dominion Safe and Steel 
Range Works, 320 St. Lawrence. Bell Tel. 133, 
Fed. Tel. 828. 

E. d^ C. GuRNEY &> Co., Wholesale Manufac- 
turers Stoves, Grates, Scales, Sieamfittings, Plum- 
bers' Supplies, Locks, Lock Furniture, Registers, 
Hardware, etc., 385 and 387 St Paul st. 

H. R. Ives d^- Co. (Established 1859), Manu- 
facturers of Hardware, Stoves, Architectural Iron 
Work, etc., Queen st, 

McCl.a.ry Manufacturing Co., Manufactu- 
rers Stoves, Ranges, Furnaces for Wood and Coal, 
Oil Stoves, Zinc and Crystalized Stone Boards- 
all kinds of Japanned, Pressed and Pieced Tin, 
ware. Refrigerators, etc., 375 St Paul st. 

George R. Prowse, Wrought Steel Ranges, 
Dealer in House Furnishing Hardware, Combi- 
nation and Hot Air Furnaces, 224 St James st. 



.18 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



STRAW GOODS. 
There are 2 Straw Goods Manufac- 
turers in Montreal, one of whom is : 

Dominion Straw Goods Co., 21 Gosford st. 



TEAS AND COFFEES— WHOLESALE. 

I There are 29 Tea and Coffee Mer- 

|;hants in Montreal, among ^whom are : 

W. D. Stroud &^ Sons, Tea and Coffee Im- 
porters, Wholesale only, 33 St Sacrament st. 

Welsh &= Rough, Celebrated "Bharata Teas," 
Wholesale and Retail, 1796 Notre Dame st. 



TELEPHONE MANUFACTURERS. 
There are 2 Telephone Manufaetu- 
fers in Montreal, one of whom is : 

T. W. Ness, Manufacturer of Warehouse and 
Main Line Instruments, 644 Craig st. 



TENT, AWNING AND TARPAULIN 
MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 4 Tent, Awning and' Tar- 
paulin Manufacturers in Montreal, 
Eimong whom are : 

Montreal Tent, Awning and Tarpaulin 
Co., W. H. Griffin, Manager, 44 Foundling st. 

Thomas Sonne, Tents, Awnings, Flags, Tar- 
paulins, etc., 187 Commissioners st. 



THREADS. 
There are 3 Wholesale Thi-ead Dea- 
lers in Montreal, one of whom is: 

Thomas Samuel d^ Son, Agents for Bar- 
bour's Linen Thread, 8 St Helen st. 



TILES FOR HALLS, HEARTHS, &-c. 
There are 8 Tile Manufacturers in 
Montreal, one of whom is : 

Parkes, Reekie <&* Co., 692 Craig st. 



TINWARE— WHOLESALE. 

There are S Wholesale Tinware 
Merchants in Montreal, one of whom 
is : 

L. H. Hebert, Importaleur de Ferronneries, 
Quincailleries, Strictement en Gros, 297 et 299 rue 
St Paul et 21 rue St Jean Baptiste 



TINSMITHS. 
There are 84 Tinsmiths in Montreal, 
one of whom is: 

G. Yon, Tinsmith, Plumber and Roofer, 1888 
St Catherine st. 



TOBACCONISTS. 

There are 28 Tobacconists in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

A. Dubord &= CiE., Importateurs et Manu- 
facturiers de Tabacs en Poudre, etc., en Gros et 
en Detail, 227 et 229 rue St Paul 

Empire Tobacco Co., Manufacturers of Fine 
Tobacco, 75S Notre Dame st. 

M. Hirsch, General Tobacconist, Head Quar- 
ters Hirsch's Perique Mixture, 122 St James opp 
Post Office. Bell Telephone 2083 

LucKEY (2r= Reynolds, Havana and Domestic 
Cigars, Billiard and Pool Room, 361 St James st. 

J. Rattray &■= Co., Wholesale Tobacconists, 
Warehouse 75 St James st.. Factory 80 St 
Charles Borromee st. 

George Stremenski, Wholesale and Retail 
Tobacconist, 1735 St Catherine st. 



TRUSS MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 5 Truss Manufacturers 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

F. Gross, Canada Truss Factory, Established 
1856, 712 Craig St. 

J. Hudson, Truss-es, Artificial Legs, Crutches, 
Ear Trumpets, etc., 687 Craig st. 



TRUST AND LOAN COMPANY. 

The Trust and Loan Co. of Canada, 
Money Loaned on Farm and City Properties, 
R. J. Evans, Commissioner, 26 St James st. 



TURKISH BATH. 

Turkish Bath Institute, St Monique st, 
near Windsor Hotel. 



TYPEWRITERS. 

There are 2 Agencies of Typewriters 
in Montreal, among whom are : 

Smith Premier Type Writer, Holland Bros, 
Agents for Quebec and Eastern Ontario, 71 Tem- 
ple Building, 185 St James st. 

Spackman &r Co., Remington Type Writer, 
248 St James st. 



UMBRELLA MANUFACTURERS 

There are 6 Umbrella Manufacturers 
in Montreal, one of whom is : 

The Dominion Umbrella Factory, F. W. 
Gross, Umbrellas on hand, re-covered and repaired, 
714 Craig St. 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



119 



UPHOLSTERERS. 

There are 73 Upholsterers in Mont- 
; real, among whom are : 

Roy df' Co., Upholsterers and Cabinetmakers, 
17 17 St Catherine st. 

James Steel, Manufacturer, Dealer and Im- 
porter of Cheap, Medium and Fine Upholstery 
Goods and Furniture of every description, 1826 
Notre Dame st. 



VALUATORS. 

There are 39 Valuators in Montreal, 
among whom are : 

Jos. A. Mercier, Mesureur et Evaluateur, 25 
rue St Jacques. 

James Steel, Expert Valuator, Auctioneer and 
Commission Merchant, Superior Storage, and Cash 
Advanced on all Goods, 1826 Notre Dame st. 



VERMICELLI MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 2 Vermicelli Manufactu- 
rers in Montreal, one of whom is : 

The Dominion Vermicelli .a.nd Macaroni 
Co., Coutu &= Jacques, proprietors, 1415 Notre 
D ame st. 



VETERINARY SURGEONS. 

There are 21 Veterinary Surgeons in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

O. Bruneau, Veterinary Surgeon, Principal 
of the Montreal Veterinary School in connection 
with the Victoria Medical and Chirurgical School, 
Office 9 Hermine st. Infirmary 7 Hermine st. 
Bell Telephone 547, Federal Telephone 600, h 20 
Park av. 

McEachran Baker ^ McEachran, Vete- 
rinary Surgeons, 6 Union av. 



WALL PAPER MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 2 Wall Paper Manufac- 
turers in Montx'eal : 

Colin McArthur &• Co., Manufacturers of 
Wall Paper of all grades from the commonest 
Brown Blank to the finest Borders and Decorations, 
15 Voltigeurs st. cor Notre Uame st. 

Frs. Mariineau, Wall Paper, 1381 and 1383 
St Catherine st. 



WAREHOUSEMEN. 

There are 13 Warehousemen in Mont- 
real, among whom are: 

Ed. Beauvais 6^ Co., General Warehouse, 
Bond 76 V. R., Custom House Brokers, Money 
Loaned on Merchandise, 5 and 7 De Bresoles st. 
Bell Telephone 706, Federal 213. 

J. W. Hill, Warehouseman, 48 William st. 

Montreal Warehousing Co., George E. 
Hanna, Manager and Secretary, Office 234 Wel- 
ington ; stores cor Wellington and Colborne sts. 
and 122 Mill st. 



WAX THREAD HARNESS MACHINES. 

J. O'F'laherty, Pearson's Wa.\ Thread Harness 
Machines, 248 St James st. 



WEEKLY PAYMENT STORES. 

Thei'e are 5 Weekly Payment Stores 
in Montreal, one of which is : 

Foucher Fils &'Cie., Weekly Payment Store, 
1798 St Catherine st. 



VOICE CULTURE. 

W. Bohrer, Voice Culture, 2436 St Catherine 
St. Tel. 4374- 

Charles Geddes, Voice Culture, Queen's 
Hall, 2221 St Catherine st- 

Madame de Angelis Waters — Singing — 
709 Sherbrooke st. 



WAGON MAKERS. 

There are 5 Wagon Makers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

R. J. d^ N. Kendal, Wagon Makers and 
Painters, 244 and 246 Richmond st. 



WHITE LEAD. 

There are 9 White Ijcad Manufactu- 
rers in Montreal, one of whom is : 

McArthur, Corneille &■= Co. (successors to 
John A. McArthur iS^ Son), Manufacturers and 
Importers of White Lead, Colored Glass, Varnishes, 
Oils, Chemicals and Dye Stuffs, 310 to 316 St 
Paul st and 147 to 151 Commissioners st. 



WINDOW GLASS. 

There are 7 Dealers in Window Glass 
in Montreal, one of whom is : 

Frs. Martine.\u, Window Glass, 13'' i and 
1383 St Catherine st. 



120 



Montreal Line Contributors. 



WINE MERCHANTS. 
There are 22 Wine Merchants in 
Montreal, among whom are : 

William Farrell, Wine Merchant, 420 St 
Paul St. 

Fred. Kingston, General Wine and Spirit 
Merchant, 25 Hospital st. Ask for " Specialty 
Sherry."' 

Mathieu Freres, Wine Merchants, Special 
Agents for the Grand Mark " Specification Cha- 
rentaise, " and for the Celebrated Wines and Spirits 
of W. 6^ A. Gilbey, London, England, 87 St 
James st. 

Mongenais, Boivin (S-- Co., Wines and 
Liquors, 338 St Paul st. 



WIRE MANUFACTURERS. 

There are 5 "Wire Manufacturers in 
Montreal, among whom are 

Dominion Wire Manufacturing Co., 
Limited, Manufacturers of Barb and Plain Fencing 
Wire of all kinds, Wire Nails and Wood Screws, 
Factory at Lachute, Que., offices 27 Front st. 
East, Toronto, 185 St James st., Montreal. 

J. Ross, Son <2r= Co., Montreal Insulated 
Wire Works, Manufacturers of Insulated Wires 
and Wires for Annunciators, Offices, Magnets 
and Dynamos, Factory 39 and 41 William st. 



WOOD DEALERS. 

There are 78 Wood Dealers in Mont- 
real, among whom are : 

Ed. Duchesneau, 635 Dorchester st. opp 
Dufferin sq. 

A. HuRTEAU ct'Frere, Marchands de Bois de 
Sciage, 92 rue Sanguinet. 



WOOLENS. 

There are 17 Wholesale Woolen Deal- 
ers in Montreal, one of whom is : 

Thouret, Fitzgibbon &= Co., Wholesale 
Woolens and Tailors' Trimmings, 140 McGill st. 



WOOD AND PHOTO ENGRAVING. 

There are 3 Wood and Photo En- 
gravers in Montreal, one of whom is : 

Montreal Wood 6^ Photo Engraving Co., 
James L. Wiseman, Manager, 186 St James st. 



YEAST MANUFACTURERS. 

Fleischmann"s Vegetable Compressed 
Yeast Manufacturers. Our Yeast has no 
equal. Factory Depot, 70 St Antoine st. 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEER AND HISTORY OF CANADA. 



My first attempt to obtain subscriptions, to enable me to issue this great 
work, failed for want of sufficient means to pursue a canvass throughout the 
Dominion. 

An attempt is now being made to form a Joint Stock Company, with 
a capital of $200,000, in shares of $100 each, to be called The Canadian 
Publishing Company, Limited. 

For Prospectus and details, see pages 2, 3 and 4 of the Cover of this 
Historic Report of Census of Montreal; and, especially, read Mr. 
Bixby's Letter, and some of the OPINIONS OF THE Ontario Press. 



Montreal, March. 1891, 



JOHN LOVELL, Publisher. 



SUBSCRl 

Academic d'Hochelaga... i 
Academie du Sacre Cceur. i 
Academie St. Antoine.... x 
Adam, D.ihamel ^^ Plourdc i 

Adam F. L. T i 

Adam J. B i 

Adler M.J i 


BERS TO LOVELL'S CENSUS OF MO 


NTREAL. 

Caldwell John i 










Beauchamp W i 

Be.auchemin C. O., & Fils. i 
r.eaudoin S. \V . i 


Bond E. L.... ' 4 

Bouchard A 1 

Bouchard J. B., ^LD.... i 

Boucher A.J i 

Boucher J. O i 

Boucher P. H i 

Boudreau J i 

Boudreau J. M i 


Caldwell Mrs. J i 




Caldwell, Tait & Wilks. . . i 
Caldwell Wm 3 




Beaudry J. A. U i 

Beaudry J. E... i 

Beaudry Mrs. Victor i 

Be.tudry N.. i 


Callahan & Co t 




Cameron, Currie & Co. ... x 
Cameron G. A i 




Cameron Geo. W i 

Cameron K .... i 

Campbell F. W x 

Campbell David, 6c Son. . . i 
Campbell Kenneth, & Co. . 3 

Campbell Robt x 

Canada Bank Note Co x 

Canada Cordage Co 5 

Canada Galvanizing and 

Steel Roohng Co i 

Canada Glass Silvering & . 

Bevelling Co i 

Canada Jute Co i 

Canada L fe Insurance. ... i 
Canada Meat Packing Co.. i 
Canada Paper Co i 




Aitken John, & Co x 




Beausoleil Eugene i 












Beauvais Ed , & Cie i 

Beckett R. A i 

Beckett R. A., &Co 3 

Beckham James i 

Beckham Robt i 






Allan J. H. B i 

Allan John i 

Allard Henrv. ... i 

Allard r...'. I 

Alley Fred. R.. i 

Ames, Holden & Co 4 

Anderson J. D i 


BourassaG.,ptre. . ... i 

Bourassa H., & Co i 

Bourdeau J . R i 

Bourdon J. E i 

Bourdon Louis i 

Bourgeau & Herron i 




BedardL. A 3 




Bedard L., N. P i 




BedardN.F i 

Bedard P i 


Bourgouin & Cadieux 1 




Anderson John, & Son i 

Ansell D. A i 




Beemer H. J i 






Arcand & Freres i 

Arcand J. B. . . . i 

Archamb.ault & Freres ... i 
Archambault G. A.,M. D, i 

Archambault H. A i 

Archambault Jos i 

Archambault J. L i 

Archambault J. N i 

Archambault L. H i 

Archambault & Leclerc... i 

Archambault U. E i 

Archibald Ale.-c .... 1 

Archibald J. S., Q. C 10 

Arless G. C, & Co i 

Armstrong C. N i 

Armstrong L. O i 

Armstrong & Radford i 








Bourque H i 

Bourret H. A i 


Canada Shipping Co 4 

Canada Switch Mnfg. Co. i 

Canadian Rubber Co i 

Canniff B. P i 








Behnd H. D i 






Boutillier &Trudel i 

Bowie D. E I 




Belec Jos. i 


Canniff P. R i 

Cantlie James A., & Co.. . i 
Carbray, Routh & Co. ... i 

CarliT I 

Carlisle John i 

Carmichael Rev. Dean... i 
Caron F. X i 




Bell J. eVT I 

Bellemare A 1 

Bellhouse, Dillon & Co i 

Bellotti A I 


Boyd & Co I 




Boyd Ryrie & Campbell. . i 
Boyd W. E 1 




Brakenridie J. W i 

Bradford Ed i 




BelveD i 






Brady H i 

Brahadi A i 

Bramley W i 

Brault & McGoldrick i 

Brault Pierre i 

Brazeau Alphonse i 




Benn Alfred i 

Bennett J. D i 

Bennets R. D i 

Benning & Barsalou i 




Carrieres J. H i 

Carroll Bros 2 

Carroll & Co i 




Carter F" i 




Benoit A. B i 

BenoitF. X i 

Benoit 0. D i 

Benson A . A , ... i 


Carsley S .... i 

Carsou J. H i 




Arnott J. A i 






ArnottJohnR i 


Brennan J i 

Breton P AI . . . i 




Carstens Fred i 




Ashford C i 


Bnen C i 

Briggs Wm. M 2 


Casgrain P. T., M.D i 

Casselman & Co i 




Asiledela Providence.... i 

Asile Nazareth i 

Askew Edw i 

A'.water Henry W i 

Aubin & Thibault 1 






Bergeron T i 


Cassiday John L., & Co.. i 
Castle fi Son i 








Bernard S. W i 

Bernier E i 

Bernier, Frere ^i Cie i 

Bernier Oct i 

Bernstein & Wolsey i 

Berry M S i 


Brodie & Harvey i 

Brogan A i 

Brophy, Cains & Co t 

Brossard, Chaput & Co ... i 


Cauchon i 

Cavanagh Edward i 

Cavcrhill J. L i 






Caverhill, Kissock & Bin- 
more I 

Central Agency, The i 

Chaffee A. B. ,jun 3 

Chalut J. I 




Auld John i 

Aald R. S., & Co I 




Brosseau Dr. A i 

Brosseau A. T., M. D.... i 
Brosseau H. H ... i 




Auld \V. C I 


Berthiaume D i 

Berthiaume & Sabourin.... i 

Berthiaume Feli.x i 

Bertrand O. J i 

Bhemer D. S i 




Aumond R i 

Baby H i 




Brouillette Charles i 










Brown Geo.-, & Son i 

Brown James, & Son i 

Brown Joseph i 


Chapman Alex i 




Bagall, White & Co i 

Bailey John i 

Baker Malcolm C i 

Bank of British North 


Bidard L. A 1 

BiUotti A 1 

Bilodeau F. X i 








Chaput, L., Fils &Cie .. ,. i 
Charette A x 




Brown W. F i 

Bruneau Jos i 






Charland & Lahaise i 

CharleboisC. T i 

Charlebois J E x 




Bank of Montreal 6 


_Birks Richard i 

Bissoanett A i 

Black J F I 




Brunet Francis i 

Brunet J. A 1 

Brunet J. B i 

Brunet J. U i 

Brunneau J i 

Bryden W. S i 

Bryson R. H r 

Bryson T. M., & Co . ... i 
Bulman J. A. Proudfoot. . . i 
Bulraer H.,jun.,& Brothers i 




Barber, Ellis & Co i 

Barber Miss i 




Blackader Edward H i 

Blackwell K W . . i 


Charpentier & Porcheron.. x 
Charters Edw x 




Barclay J. R., & Co .. .. i 




Blaiklock & Bros i 

Blaiu Joel i 






Baril G. E i 


Chausse Charles I 




Blais Alfred i 


Chausse E i 






Chausse J. Alcide i 

Cheeseborough Mnfg. Co. . i 




Barrette ^ Frere 1 

Barriere H i 

Barry R. C i 

Barry Thomas i 


Bland G.H. L i 

Blinko Mrs. W. G I 

Blouin, Desiorges & Latou- 
relle i 




Chester W. E i 

Chevalier G. A 3 








Blumenihal J. H., & Son. . i 

IJlumenthal \'. C i 

Board of Trade i 


Bureau Ls i 

Burke David i 

Burke M i 

Burlaud Lithographic Co., 
The I 


Chevalier J., M.D x 
















ChildsGeo. & Co X 






Boas Feodor, & Co 2 

BockO. E I 

Bode H I 




Bates J. fcW. A I 


Burnett G. F i 

Burns John, & Co i 

BurrellW. G i 

Burroughs & Burroughs... i 
Bushnell Co., The, Ltd... i 
Byrd W'm i 


Cholette S: Gauthier i 

Choquet F. X 1 




Battersby D i 

Baxter M. S., W. Dow & 




Bohrer \V i 






Boileau A i 

Boileau 1 1 


Chouinard P. Z i 

Christin F.A i 

Christin J., & Co i 

Christy T i 




Ba> lis Jas., & Co i 








Byrne Miss ]SL F i 




Beauchamp A. A 

Beauchamp Jos. C. .... i 

Beauchamp L. E.,&Cie.. i 


Boker I I 

Bolt Joseph T i 

Bolduc Louis I 


Cadieux & Derome i 

Cadieux L. A i 


Church John I 

Circe N X 











122 



Subscribers to LoveWs Census of Montreal. 



City & District Savings 
Bank 

Oaggett C. C 

Clark George 

Clark Jas.T 

ClarkeG.W 

ClarkeW.C 

Claude Pierre 

Cleland G. R 

Clement A. E 

Clement A. J 

Clement V. A 

Clerk Alex 

Cloran M. M 

Cloutier H _ 

Cobban Manufacturing Co. 

Cohen J., &Co 

Cohen L., & Son 

Cole Gei 

ColeH. F. M 

Cole Mrs. Agnes 

Coleman William 

College Ste. Marie 

Colleret E. D 

Collin N.,&Cie. 

Collins D • 

Colson Chas. E 

Connaughton James 

Conroy J. M., & Co 

Conseil Prov. d'Hygiene... 

Consumers Ci^rdage Co. 

Conway J 

Coogan Richard 

Cook A 

Cooke George 

Cooper F 

Corbeil A 

Corbeil Jos 

Corbeil Wilfred 

Corcoran Jas 

Coristine James, & Co.... 

Corriveau David 

Corri veau Joseph 

Costen T., & Co 

Costigan W. T., &Co.... 

Cote A. R 

Cot^ Geo • 

CoteH.D 

Cote Henry 

Cote J. H 

Cote L. A. 

CoteM 

Cotte Alex 

Cottingham W. H 

Coupal Gedeon 

Courtemanche O 

CourvilleP. N 

Coutlee & Lamarche 

Coutlee O. C 

Covernton C.J 

Covernton C. J-t & Co .... 

Cowan John 

Cowan William 

Cowper P . . 

Craig Alex 

Crane & Baird 

Crathern & Caverhill 

Crepeau O 

Crepeau J. G., N. P 

Crepeau J. N. C 

Cresse & Descarries 

CrevierT.,S: Fils 

Cross Selkirk 

Crossby P. A 

Croteau George 

Cumming Mrs 

CummingW. T,. 

Cunningham Bros 

Cunningham & LeMessu- 
rier 

Cunningham & Robertson. 

Curran & Grenier 

Curtie J 

Currie J. T 

CurrieW. &F. P.,&Co.. 

Currie Wm 

CurrierC. H 

Curtis H. H 

Cushing C 

Cusson & Forest 

Cuthbert Robt 



Cutler P A.., 

Cyr J. Aif 

Dagan Alphonse 

Dagenais H 

Dagenais Jos 

Daigneau J. 

Dalton P. J 

Dandurand O 

Dandurand Raoul 

Daniels T. H 

Dansereau F. X 

Dansereau P 

DaoustA.S , 

Daoust & Frcre 

Daoust P 

Dastous W 

Davidson Thos. , & Co. . . . 
Davidson W. B., & Sons. 

Davidson Wm. C 

Davis C.J. W 

Davis M 

Dawes & Co 

Dawes Robt., jun 

Dawson Geo. W 

Dawson W 

Dawson W.V 

Day & Deblois 

Decary & Freres 

Decary G. B 

DeCow Douglas 

Deguire Rev. P , 

De Lahaie C 

Delaney W.J 

Delorme A , 

Delorme Bros 

Delorme E 

Delorme L. N 

Delorme Simeon 

DeLorimier P. E. Emile.. 

DeLcrimier S. A 

Delourev Mrs 

DelvecchioA. P., M. D.. 

DeM.irtigny R. L , 

Demers & Co 

Demers Albert 

Demers Dr. G 

Demers Emile 

Demers George 

Demers L. E 

Demers P 

Demers F. J., M. D 

De Montigny O. P 

Demuy , Louis 

Deniers Emile 

Denis Joseph 

Denis R. J 

Denis T. J 

Deom& Co 

DepatieA 

Depatie W 

DeSalabery C 

Desaulniers C. E. S.. . . , 

Desaulniers Freres 

Desaulniers L.L L., M. D, 

Desautels A 

Deschamps Z 

Desjardins Augustin 

Desjardins Chas 

Desjardins D , 

Desjardins J. E 

Desjardins L. E , 

Desjardins Nap. 

Deslauriers J. E 

Desmarais A. L 

Desmarais G. A 

Desmarais M 

Desmarteau Chs 

Desormeau J. Z., & Co . . 

Despocas W. H 

Desroches J . I 

Desrosiers J. H. E 

DesRosiers J. A 

DevaultG. C, & Co 

Devins R. J 

Diocesan Theological Col- 
lege 

Dion A 

Dion H 

Dion L. E 

Dionne A 

Diontie A., & Co 



Dixon Henry G. S i 

Dixon J. P I 

Dixon Rev. J. H i 

Dixon John E. T i 

Dobbin C. H I 

DodsP. D.. &Co I 

Dodwell & Hogg i 

Doin Armand a 

Dominion Blanket Co i 

Dominion Commercial Tra- 
vellers Association i 

Dominion Leather Board 
Co... 

Dominion Type Founding 
Co I 

Dominion Wire Mnfg. Co., 
Ltd 

Dmnelly John T., & Co. .. 

Donaghue P. L 

Donahue John 

DoraisT. H 

Dore E 

Dore H. O 

Dor val Joseph 

Doug.iU John, & Son 

Dougherty W. F 

Douglas Corsan, M . D . . . . 

Douglas J. H 

Douglas J. M., & Co 

Dow Wm., &Co 

DowdRev. P 

Dowker, Mcintosh & Co. . 

Doyle & Anderson 

Doyle J. E., & Co 

Drake W 

Dreyfus H. J 

Drouin P. E 

Drummond, McCall &Co. . 

Drysdale D., & Co a 

Drysdale David 2 

Drysdale W., & Co 20 

Dubord A 

DubordA.,&Co 

Duchesneau Ed 

Duchesneau Jos 

Duckett, Hodge & Co 

Duclos F 



Duclos Joseph, & Co 

Dufort & Desrochers, 

Dufour Pierre 

Duf our T 

Dufresiie L. P 

Dufresne O., jun., & Frere. 

Dufresne R 

Duhamel A 

Diihamel Jos. N 

Dumaresq E 

Dumond G. A 

Dumouchel A. T 

Dumouchel L. N 

Dumuy Ls 

Duncan G. B 

Duncan John, & Co 

Duncan R., & Co 

Dunlop A. F 

Dunlop.Lyman&Macpher- 

son 

Dunlop W. W 

Dunton R. A 

Dupre Freres 

Dupuis Freres 

Dupuis, Lanoix & Co 

Dupuy A.,&Co 

Dupuy Alex 

Durand A 

Durand Henri 

Durand N 

Durand P. L 

Durnford Geo 

Durocher Isaac 

Durocher Isidore B 

Durocher J. E 

Dusseault Miss 

Duverger W 

Dyer John 

Dyer W. A., & Co .. 

Eadie G 

Earl Ed., & Co 

Earl Edward 

Eaton W. H 

Ecroyd Thomas 



Ekers H. A 

EUegood J 

Elliott E 

Elliott T.C 

Emo Wm.,jua 

End George 

Empire Tobacco Co 

English J. , & Co 

Ennis J. H 

Esplin G.&J 

Equitable Life I.isurance 

Co.... 

Esdaile J.& R 

Estate Boyer 

Ethier B.,jun 

Ethier E. L 

Evans Bros 

Evans Jas. S., & Co 

Evans & McGregor. 

Evans & Sons 

Evans W. C 

Everett J.C 

Ewing S. H. & A. S 

Express Co., Can.,G. Brice 

Fabre & Gravel 

Fafard J. Q 

Fair John 

Fairbanks N. K., & Co. . . 

Farrell W 

Farquharson Wm 

Faucher & Fils 

Fauteux Louis 

Featherston A . M 

Fee & Martin 

Fenwick Arnold, & Co. . . . 

Fenwick G. E.,M.D 

Ferneyhough S. A., & Co. . 

Ferns J. H 

Feron M., & Son 

Ferrari C 

Filialrault Aristide 

Filiatrault F 

Filiatrault & Lesage 

Filion P 

Findlay W. E 

Finlay — , jun 

Finlay Robert 

Finley F. G 

Finnie John T., M. D 

Fischer G. F 

Fisher Alexander 

Fisk Newell 

Flanaghan S 

Fleischmann & Co 

Fleury & Bouthillier 

Florant E, N 

Fogarty & Bro 

Foisy A 

Foisy Freres... , 

Foisy Thos. F. G 

Foley J. Leslie, M. D 

Foley Mrs. M 

Forde & Casey 

Forget L.J 

Forman John 

Forte C 

Fortier Arch 

Fortier H 

Fortier J. M 

Fortier Jos 

Forlin O 

FosbreMrs. J. F 

Foster John 

Foster Mrs 

Fournier L 

Francis F. W 

Francis W. & B 

Franchere L. O 

Francceur & St. Marie .... 

Frappier A., & Co 

Eraser D. H 

Eraser Donald. . . 

Eraser Institute 

Eraser, Viger & Co . 

Frechette I., & Cie 

Freeman A. , & Co ........ 

Freeman K 

Frigon J 

Frothingham & Workman. 

Fulton J. M. A 

FyfeChas 



Subscribers to LovelVs Census of Montreal. 



123 



Fyfe James 

; GadenG. W 

S (lagnonC. E., & Co 

Gagnon& Meunier 

Gagnon Mrs 

Gagnon N 

Gagnon P 

Gagnon & Tousignant. . . 

Gairdner R. H 

Galarneau Henry 

Galarneau M. C , 

GalibertC. & Fils 

Gallagher Hugh 

Gallery Bros 

Gallery Bros 

Gallery P 

Garand M 

Gardner Robt., & Son.. 

Gareau Alphonse . 

Gareau E. R 

Gareau, Marchand & Co 

Gariepy H. & Co 

Gariepy J. F 

Garth & Co 

Gaucher R. G 

Gaudin Rev 

Gaudry J. C 

Gault A. F., &Co 5-3 

Gauthier A . 

Gauthier Albert 

Gauthier Edmond 

Gauthier G 

Gauthier Henry 

Gauthier Thos 

Gauvreau A 

Gauvreau Ed 

Gazette Printing Co 

Gelinas E 

Genereux E. A 

Gendron Mfg. Co 

Geoffrion, Dorion & Allan 

Gerhardt & Co 

Germain D. N., & Co. . . 

German Club 

Gerth A. A 

Gervais & Frere 

Gervais CyriUe A 

Gervais J. E 

Gibb&Co 

Giguere J 

Giguere J. H 

Gilbert ^ Pelleti'^r 

Gillespie James F 

Girard P. M 

Girard A., jun 

Girard Leopold - 

Girard Ls 

Girouard M 

Giroux O 

Glen David 

Glenny C 

Gnaedinger L., Son & Co. . 2 

Globe Spice Mills Co 2 

Goad C. E ... 

GoddardG. F 

Gohier R 

Goodrick H 

Gordon Bros 

Gorman M 

Goudin Rev 

Gouette M . , & Co 

Gould C. H 

Goulet A. H 

Goulet FrSres 

Goulett L. H 

Grace Wm 

Grafton F. E., & Sons.. . 

Graham Geo 

Graham Hugh 5- 

Graham T 

Graham Wm , , 

Grandbery O. E 

Grant An^us 

Grant C 

Grai ton C 

Gravel & Boulard 

Gravel, Duquette & Diiha- 
mel 

Gravel Freres 

Gravel Ludger 

Gravel & Pare 



Gravel Raphael 

Gravel Wm. H 

Gray H. R 

Greenburg M 

Greene S: Sons 

Greenshields S., Son & Co 

GreevesH. L 

Grenier C.J 

Grenier J 

Grenier Vital 

Griffin J 

Grimson G. & J. E 

Grondin A 

Grothe D. O 

Grothe F. A 

Grothe L. O., & Co , 

Grundl er A 

Guerin C. L. 

Guerin Dr ..• 

Guerin F. X 

Guerin Theophile 

Guertin N. F. & V 

Guimond J. G 

Gurd Charles, &Co 

Gurd D. F., M. D 

Gurney E. C., & Co 

Guy E.C. P 

HadriU Alf. W 

Hag.-ir Charles W 

Haines & Co . . . 

Haldimand W. L., & Son. 

Hall W.,M. A 

H.ilpin & Gauthier 

Hamelin & Cadieux 

Hamilton Henry 

Hamilton N. E 

Hanley Thos 

Hannan J. J 

H annan M. , & Co 

Hanson Brothers 

Hanson J H 

Hanson William 

Harkness P 

Harrington John 

Harris Henry 

Harrison Th 

Harrower G. H 

HartC. T 

Hart D 

Hart Gerald E 

Hart J. G 

Hart L. T 

Hart Wm 

Harte Henry S 

HarttW 

Haskell John F 

Hastie H 

Hatton & McLennan 

Havana Cigar Co 

Hawke J. L 

Hay M 

Haycock & Dudgeon 

Hearle J. G 

Hearn & Harrison 

Heasley Geo. R . . . . ■ 

Hebert L. H 

Helduard Frere 

Henderson Bros 

Henderson J. T 

Henderson 6^ Jeffer 

Henderson John, & Co. . . . 

Henderson L. G . 

Henderson R., & Co 

Hendery & Williamson. . . . 

Heney E. N . , & Co 

Henry Philip 

Henry W..." 

Henshaw F. C 

Herard L.J 

Herbert William 

Heroux & Tremblay 

Hetier Gustave 

Hetu Jos. E 

HetuL. O 

Heuser E. , & Co 

HewardS. B .... 

Hicks M., &Co 

Hill & Forbes 

Hill J. W 

Hilton J. F 

Hirsch Michael 



Hirtz Jules i 

Hislop, Meldrum & Co. ... 2 

Hodgson J ,. . .. 

Hodgson, Sumner & Co. . 

Hodson W. H 

Hoerner H.F 

Hogan H 

HoTden A 

Holland Charles 

Holland G. A., & Son ... 
Holland R.Henrv,&C).. 

Hood Hugh W 

Hood Wm..& Son 

Hoolahan J., & Co 

Homier Jos 

Hope W 

Hope W. P 

Hopkins J. W 

Hopper G. W 

Home Geo 

Houde Charles 

Houde Ls. A., jun 

Houghton John 

Houle A 

Iloule Pierre 

Howard tl. S 

Howard J. H 

Howell Miss 

Hubb-11 & Brown 

Hubert £ 

Hudon, Hebert & Cie 

Hudon & Orsali, 

Hudson's B.ay Knitting Co 

Hudson Fred. W 

Hudson J ... 

Huet J. Ed.,.M. D 

Hulelc A 

Humphrey J 

Hunsicker J. E 



Hunt, Barnes & Co 

Huot J 

Huot Lucien 

Hurteau A., & Frferes.... 

Hurtubise A. L ' 

Hurtubise D. R 

Hutchins B 

Hutchison J. B 

Hutton James, & Co 

Hyman S 

I mbleau A 

Innes James 

Irish D. T 

Irwin, Hopper & Co 

Irwin E. , & Co 

Irwin Robert 

Ives H. R. & Co 

Jackson H. F 

Jacob Wm ... 

Jacobs H , .^ Co 

Jacotel F., & Co 

Jamieson R. C., & Co . . . 

Jeannotte H., M. D 

Jeannotte J 

Jenning A 

Jensen John L 

Johnson C. R. G 

Johnson Jos 

Johnston H. J 

Johnston John 

Johnston John & Co 

Johnston W. F 

Jolicoeur Z. C 

Jolicoeur Z, E 

Joly P.P 

Jonas Henri, & Co. 

Jordan Thos 

Joyce A 

Jubinville Gregoire 

Judge Edgar 

Kc-irns W. M.,&Co 

KellerF.... 

Kelly James 

Kelsen A 

Kendall G. H., & Co 

Kendall R. J. &N 

Kenehan Jas 

Kennedy John 

Kennedy John (Harbor 

Comm's office) 

Kerr Chas. E 

Kerr James 



Kerr R 

Kerr R. & W 

Kerry, Watson & Co 

KernickG, W 

KilkeryM 

King George 

King John E 

Kingman, Brown & Co... 

K ingston F 

Kinlock, Lindsay & Co... 
Kirkup R. L. & J. W... 

Kittson & Reddy 

Knapp Hon. Chas. L.... 

Kneei Thomas , 

Knigl.t William H 

Korniiaier R 

Krause & Barbeau 

KyteS. C 

Labrrdie& Labadie r 

Labadie Odilon r 

La Banque JrvcqiiesCartier. i 

La Banque N.Tiionale i 

La Banque Vilie Marie.. 10 
Labbe Geo. H ., & Co . . . 

Labelle C. O 

Labelle& Co 

Labelle F 

Labelle F., & Fils 

Labelle Frank 

Labelle H 

Labelle H. P 

Labine Gust 

Labine Jules 

Labonte D 



Labossiere Calixte 

Labrecque A. A 

Labrecque J. O., Cousi- 

neau & Co 

Lacaille Charles, & Co. . . . 

La Canadienne Life 

Lachance Nap 

Lachance S . 

La Chambre de Commerce. 

Lachapellc Dr 

Lacoste, Bisaillon, Bros- 

seau & Lajoie 

Lacroix A. D 

Lacy E. D 

Laflamme & Co 

Lafleur E 

Lafleur J. B 

Lafontaine J 

I.aFontaine R 

Lifrance P 

Lafrance P. H.... ... 

Laguer-ier J. A . , & Co . . . 

Laing M., & Sons 

Laird Paton & Co .... 

Lake of the Woods Milling 

Co 

Lallemand A 

Lalonde A 

Lalonde D 

Lalonde Chas 

Lamalice & Frferes 

Lamarche Azaric 

Lamarch e J 

Lamarche J. B 

Lamarche Z.N 

Lamb James 

Lamb RIcD 

Lamb R 

Lamb Thos 

Lamere J. E 

Lamontagne H. A., & Co . 
Lamontagne G. A., & Cie. 

Lamontagne Hector 

Lamontagne L 

Lamontagne Louis J 

Lamothe Guil 

Lamoureux Joseph 

Lamoureux Sinai....,..., 

Lanctot J. B. A 

Lanctot Theotime 

Langevin & Monday 

Langhoff & Co 

Langhoff Joseph 

Langlois Chas., & Co.... 

Languedoc G. de G 

Langwell George 

Laniel S i.,,. 



124 



Subscribers to LoveWs Census of Montreal. 



Lanigan A. R 

Lanoix J. U 

Lanskail W. G. C 

Lanthier A 

Lanthier & Archambault. 

Lanthier S:Co 

Lanthier J. A., & Co 

Lapal me Alex 

Lapare Auguste .... 

Lapierre Z 

Laplante Z 

Lapointe Frederic 

l.apoiiiie Victor 

Lapointe W 

Laporte A 

Laporte H 

Laramee D 

Laramee J. A 

L'Archeveque O 

Larin Louis 

Lariviere N. & A. C 

La Roche H. A 

Laroche Z. , ^L D 

Larose & Paqiiin 

Larose Hubert 

Larose H 

Larose Louis F 

L irue L., jun 

Larue Mag 

Latimer R. J 

Latour A. H 

LiitreiUe N 

i.aughman & O'Flaherty.. 

Laurance B., & Co 2 

Laurent, Laforce S: Dour- 

deau 

Laurie J., & Bro 

Laurier M 

Laurin G 

Laurin G., & Fils 

Laurin J. B 

L.uirin Louis ... 

l.avallee C 

La verdure A 

Lavers Wm 

Lavert Joseph 

Laverty M. P 

Lavigne & Laj oie 

Lavigne Emery 

Lavigne Emile 

La.'igne G 

L:>igi>eJ 

Laviolette & Nelson 

Lavoie L. P 

Lavoie O. M 

Lasv, V oung & Co 

Lawlcr & Co 

Lawler J . E 

Lawson John 

Lawton Thos 

Lazarus D 

LeBeau S 

LeBlanc Alexandre 

Leblanc B. H., M D 

Leblanc J 

Leblanc J. A., M.D 

Leblanc L 

Leboeuf J 

Leboeuf Samuel J ...... . 

Lebrun L 

Lecavalier F. X 

Lecavalier & Cie 

Leclaire F. & J., &Co.... 

Leclaire Mrs. S. A , 

Leclerc & Co 

Icclerc F..& Co 

Leclerc J. U 

LeclereP.E 

Leclerc, Pelletier & Bros 

seau , 

Lecompte A 

Lecompte Jos.... 

Ledoux B 

Ledoux D 

I educ Dr.,&Co 

Leduc L. C 

Lee John, & Co 

Leeming Thos,, & Co. . . . 

Lef ebvre A 

Lefebvre B , 

Lef ebvre Nap. 



Lefeumeum Emile 

Lefort E., & Co 

Le'.brt Jos 

Legault Frs .... • , 

Lemay E. H 

Lemieux Antoine 

Lemieux E 

Lemieux J. H 

Lemieux P 

Lemire E 

" Le Monde" 

Leo J. S 

Leonard A 

Leonard Bros 

Leonard E 

Lepage G 

Lepage Z 

Lepine George 

Lepiue L 

Lepine P 

Lesage Simon 

Leslie James 

Lesperance A 

Les Sceurs Crises 

LeSud Publishing Co 

Letendre & Arsenault 

Le'ang, Letang & Co 

LeTourneux, Fils et Cie. . 

Leveille C. A 

Leveille G 

Levesque & Pichette 

Levin B. , & Co. . . ., 

LevyH. T 

Levy Jos 

Levy L., & Co 

Lewis J 

Lich enhein E ... 

Ligget T. . . . 

Lightstone ]NL, & Co 

Limoges Z 

Linton James, & Co 

Lippe C 

Little A. H.,& Co 

Little W. A.... 

Liverpool & Londjn & 

Globe 

Livinson & Franklin 

Loan & Mortgage Co 

Locke P., & Sons 

Lockwood W 

Logan J. R 

Lonergan James 

Loudon & Lancashire Lii'e 

Lisur. Co 

Long John 

Longtin ^L, N. P 

Lonsdale, Reid & Co 

Lord & Frere 

Lortie A . . 

Lolerie de la Province de 

(Quebec 

Lotcrie Nationale 

LowdenJ. R 

Loynachan & Bros . 

L man H. T 

Lusher E ... 

Lyman A. C 

Lyman H H 

Lyman Sons & Co 

Lyman Theo 

Lyman W. E 

Lymburner & Mathews 

Lynch Patrick 

Lynch Thos. A 

Lyons John T 

^LacBean D. B. A., M. D 

MacCallum D. C 

MacDonald A. Roy 

MacDonald J. A 

Macdonald J. K 

Macdonald M 

Macdonald T. V 

^Lacdougall Mrs.Geo 

MacFarlane R 

MacFarlane, Patterson & 

Co 

Machilda E. A 

^L^cintosh & Hyde 

Mackay Bros 

Mackedie J. W., & Co 

Mackenzie J. G. , & Co. . . . 



MackieJ. F 

Mackiunon J. B 

Maclaren & Co 

Maclean James 

Macleay J. E 

acpherson A 

Madore Alphonse 

Madore David 

Mageau Jos 

Ma-or Frank, & Co 

Maillet Arthur 

"vLailloux O 

Waiiloux P. P 

Mainwaring R. A 

Major P , . .. . 

Malingre H 

Mallette Alphonse 

Mallette M 

Mallette & Martin 

Ma'letteN 

Maltby H. L 

Manning J. E 

Mantha J. B. & Co 

Marchand F. X 

Marchand J. C 

Marchand L. W 

Marchildon E. A 

Marcotte M 

Marcus Alex. 

Marcuse B 

Marechal L. A., V.G 

Marien J 

Marin J. P 

Marlatt, Armstrong & Co. 
Marler, McLennan 6i Fry. 

Marling J. W 

Marquette E 

Martel S: Blacklock 

MartelC 

Martel F. X 

Martel J. P 

Martin A 

Martin F 

Martin Geo 

Martin J. B. A ... 

Martin John, & Co 

Martin Moise 

Martin Nap. P 

Martin P. P., & Co 

Martin & Rabeau 

Martin Walter 

Marti neau Frs 

Martineau G. E 

Mason A 

Mason H 

Mason James 

Mason Joseph 

Massey F 

Massey Manufacturing Co.. 

MassonA. H 

Masson & Asselin 

Masson Mrs. Luuis 

Massy Nap 

Mathewson J. A., & Co . . 

Mathieu Dr 

Mathieu Freres 

Mathieu & Tremblay 

Matthews Chas, E 

Matthews Geo. H 

Maurice J 

Maurilius Frere'. 

May Thom;is, & Co 

Mayrand J. H 

IVLazuret & Fils 

McAran — 

Mc Aran J .... 

Mc.\rthur Alex., & Co ... . 

McArthur Colin, & Co 

McArthur, Corneille ii Co. 

McBean A. G 

McBean D. G 

McBean George 

McBrideW.D 

McCallum R. N 

McClary Manufacturing 

Coy 

McConnell J. B., M. D... 

McCord David R 

McCormack Duncan 

McCrory P 

McCrudden Jas 



McDonald A. H 

McDonald I) 

McDonald W 

McEachran D 

McEntyre D., & Son .... 

McFarlane, Austin S: Ro- 
bertson 

McGaleB. E 

McGarry Geo 

McGoun Arch., jr 

McGownJ. G. W 

McGregor L. R 

McLidoe & Vaughan 

Mcintosh J.,& Son 

McKay D. C 

McKenzie M., & Co 

McKeown Jas 

McKeown Mrs 

McLachlan Bros. & Co... 

McLaren J. R.,jun 

McLaren, The J. C, Belt- 
ing Co. 

McLaren w . , it Co 

McLaren W. D 

McLaughlin M. & M. F.. 

Mc Laurin Bros 

McLeaJ.& R 

McLean & Campbell 

McLeod & Shotton, 

McManin I 

McMillan D.D 

McNally R. J., & Co 

McNallyW.,&Co 

McNamara Dr 

McNichols R 

McPherson D. A 

McQueen & Cornell 

McShane James 

McShane R 

McVey James 

Meagher Bros. <5l Co 

Meakins & Co 

Meany C 

Mechanics Institute 

Meldrum Bros 

Meloche J. Ed 

Melvin D. A 

Menard M 

Mendel E 

Merchants Bk. of Canada. 20 

Mercier L 

Mercier N 

Merineau A 

Metayer J. A 

Meunier A 

Meunier C 

Meunier E 

Michaud F 

Michaud Thos 

Mignault Dr 

Milette H 

Milette P. Z 

Millar Robt 

Millard H. R 

Millen John 

Miller Bros. & Co 

Miller H, R 

Miller R...... 

Millichamp, Coyle & Co.. 

Miller R.,Son& Co 

Milloy J. J 

Mills & McDougall 

Mimm J. M 

Mireau E 

Mireault G 

Mitchell L 

Mitchell Robert, & Co.... 

Moffat Packing Co 

Moisan A. L 

Molson W. A 

Molson's Bank 

Monarque L 

Moncel J. P 

Monette Joseph 

Mouette Moise 

Mougeau A 

Mongeon T. D 

Monier J 

Monk F. D 

Mont Ste Marie 

Montreal Gas Co 



Subscribers to Lovell's Censits of Montreal. 



125 



Montreal Loan & Mortgage 
Co 

Montreal News Co 

Moiirreal RoMing Mills Co. 

Montreal Roofing Co 

Montreal Steam Lnuudry. . 

Montreal Tent, Awning anJ 
Tarpaulin Co 

Monireal Warehonsinj Co. 

Moodie, Graham & Co .... 

Moore J. W.(John Crowe 
&Co.) 

Moquin Isidore 

Morgan F. K 

Morgan H . , & Co 

Morin & Co 

Morin S: Juliea 

Morin L. E., jun., & Co. .. 

Morin P. .^ N 

Morisscau E 

Morrioe D., Sons & Co. . . . 

Moirier P 

Morris John 

Morrison A. J., ^ Co 

Morton Abraliam 

Morton, Ph'.Uips & Co. . . . 

Moi^nt E. C, &Co 

Mousse;te J. N 

.Mowat \V. \V 

Muir E 

Muir James 

Muirhead DA 

Mulcair Bros 

MuUerF., M. U 

MullinJ. E 

Murphy A. A 

Murphy Daniel 

Murphy ?"rank H 

Murphy J., & Co 

Murphy .M. F ... 

Murphy Phillip 

Murphy S. J 

Murray C. ^l ■ • • 

Murray J . C 

Mussen W. W 

Myers A. E ... 

Mylcs R. J 

Nault J. N 

Navert Joseph 

Nelles J. Widmer, & Bro.. 

Xelsoa Aie:c., & Co 

Nelson Jas . 

Ness T. \V 

New York Piano Co 

Nicholson Geo. C 

Nicholson R 

NicoUeJ. A 

Nightingale H 

Nightingale S 

Noel Edraond 

Normandin J '. 

Normandin J . & A 

Normandin Zephirin 

North British & Mercan- 
tile Insurance Co 

NorthenAssurai.ee 

Notman Wra., & Sons. ... 

Nourie & Petit 

Nugent J. P . . . . 

O'Brien Jas., S: Co 

O'Brien Mrs. T 

O'Brien P. ,ScCo 

O'Connor Chas., M. D 

O'Connor J. D 

O'Flaherty John 

O' Grady Daniel 

0' Hara Tho s 

O'Hara W 

O'Le.ary P., M. D 

0'Meara\V., P.P 

O'Neil J. D 

O'Neill A. J 

O'Neill Thos. J 

Ogdvie A. W., & Co.... 
Ogilvy Jas. A.,S: Sons.. 

O.iling John 

Oliver D. G 

Oliver James, & Co 

Olivier D.T 

Ollivon V 

Olsen iC 



Oman T i 

Orphelinat St. Fran^-ois 
Xavier 

Osborne Samuel 

Ottawa River Navigation 
Co 

Ouimet Alex 

Ouimet L'Hon. Juge 

Overett J. C 

Owen H 

Owens J. B 

Packard L. H ., & Co 

PageC 

Page Jos 

P.agcW. J. 

Painchaud R. E 

Palmer J ., & Sons 

Pambrun Ed 

Panneton J 

Panneton H 

Panneton Ls 

Papineau, Marin & Co.... 

Paquette A 

Paquette J. B ., 

Paquette Jos 

Paq,;e te M 

Paradis P 

Pare A '. 

Pare Jos 

Parent Bros 

P.ireat E Jmoia: 

Parent Narcisse 

Parjzeau D 

Parker J. H 

Parker .Uoscs 

Parkes S. H 

Parks J. G , 

Parratt Juh.i 

Parsons J. b' 

ParsonsS. R 

Paienaude Ale.xis 

Patenaude J . E . , 

Patenaude Miss V 

PatersonJ. W., & Co 

Paterson John A. 

P.aterson W 

Paton Hugh 

Paton Thos. L 

Pat:crson G. H 

Patterson James 

Palton J.as 

PaulW.alter 

Pauze & Lamouche 

Pauze M. G 

Pauze V 

Paxton R 

Pa.xton W'm 

Payette A. E 

Payette A. , iS: Fils 

Payette O 

P yment V 

Pcavey C. E 

Peavey T. P 

Peilly — 

Pelletier 5: Guy 

Pelosse P 

Peltier Arthur 

Peltier J. L 

Peltier Louis H 

Pennin:ton &; Co 

Pepin Edmond. 

Pepin G 

Percival Jos. \V 

Periard A 

Perras J. A 

Perras J. O .... 

Perras Ls 

Pe-rault J. X 

PerraidlM 

PerrauU V., -NLD 

Perrigo Jas. , >L D 

Petel Regis 

Phaneuf P 

Phelan Daniel 4 

Phelan F. E 3 

Phelps Geo. F i 

Philip Henry i 

Picard p I 

Picault & Contant i 

Piche A.. M.D i 

Piche, Tisdale & Pain- 



chaud 

Picken J. B 

Pigeon A. P. , & Co. 

i^i"S<--l J- C 

Pleau Mrs. Elizabeth 

Plimsoll A. H 

Poirier & Arcand 

Poirier, Bessette & Neville 

Poi rier Jos 

Poirier T 

Poitevin A. B 

Poitr.as Miss H 

Pominville Alfred 

Ponton Jos 

Porter, Kemp & Teskey. 

Potter H. B 

Pott rW. E 

PoulinP 

Pouliot Moisc 

Poupart Alexis 

PraitA.T 

Prenoveau C. ^L R 

Prevost Fils 

I'revost T 

Prevo'-t V 

Price Henry , 

Price James 

Priraeau Chs 

Primeau L. A , 

Proctor C. D 

Prothonoary, S. C, The, 
Court Ho ise 

Proudfoot A., M.D 

Proulx B 

Proulx J. B., ptre 

Provencher J. G. A 

Providence, Maison Mere. 

Provident Loan & Savings 
Co ., 

Provost A 

Provost J. A 

Provost F 

Prud'homme E., N. P ... 

Purcell J. D 

Queen Insurance Co 

(Juesnel A 

Quenneville Nap 

Query Freres 

Quinn T 

Quipp Jos. E. H 

Quirk Thos. J 

Racicot A 

RabyJ. B.,&Co....V..l.. 

Raby V 

Racicot A 

Rad.ord L, S. I..,. 

Rafferty W. J 

Ragan, White & Co. 

Ralston M. W., & Co 

Ramsay A , & Son 

Ramsay W. M 

Ranger C. E 

Ranlcin James L 

Raphael John F. 

Raphael Wm 

Rattray J., & Co 

Rea D.avid , & Co 

Reade John 

Ready R 

Reaume D. F 

Reaves George 

Recroft W. H . 

Reddaway F., & Co 

ReedG. \.' 

Reed Walter 

ReedWm.,&Co 

Reeves Joseph 

ReidC. W 

Reid & Dj iman 

Reid J.as 

RcidRobcrt 

Reinhardt G.,& Son 

Reinhardt Mnfg. Co 

RenaudEmili 

Ren ud, Ki.ig & Patter- 
son 

Renaud O 

Renaud P. U 

Uenau 1 Wm 

Renaud X 

RcnouffE. M 



Resther J. B., & Son 

Restlier, Resther & Vanier 

Rey D. L 

Reynolds F. H 

Reynolds Wm 

Rheaume N., & Frere. . . . 

Richard Henri 

Richardson L 

Richer N 

Rickby J. B. & Co 

Riddell & Common 

Ridgeway T. R 

Ridout Horace R 

RieMe Joseph 

Riendeau Jos 

Riepert & Co 

Rivest Joseph, K: Cic 

Roberge A 

Robert & Turnbull 

Roberts Geo 

Roberts J. W 

Roberts James 

Robertson Alex 

Robertson A. S 

Robertson David, & Co. . . 
Robertson, Fleet & Fal- 
coner . . , 

Robert.son James 

Robertson, Linton & Co... 

Robertso n Robert 

Robertson W. F 

Robin & Sadler 

Robins S. P 

Robinson G. G., & Co. . . , 

Robinson J. Theo 

Robitaille A 

Robitaille Alph 

Robitaille Stanislas 

Rochon Pierre 

Roddick T. G., M.D 

Rodier J. A., M. D 

Rodier L. L 

Rodrigue Alfred 

Rodrigue Max 

Rohr & Co 

Rolland A 

Rolland & B.o 

Rolland J. B ,& Fils 

RollinO., & Cie 

Rollin Ls 

Ronayne Bros 

Rose Freres 

RoseL. P 

Ross Bros. & Co 

Ross, Forsler & Co 

Ross Geo. D., & Co 

Ross, Hall & Co 

Ross J., Son & Co 

Ross P. S 

Ross Wm 

Rough Alex 

Rousseau F. X 

Rous.;eau S 

Row John 

Rowan Mrs J.J 

Roy & Beaudoin 

Roy & Co 

Roy E 

Roy F. X 

Roy Freres 

Roy G 

Roy & Roy 

Roy T., & C:o 

Royal P., M, D 

Ruel D 

Russell H 

Russell Hugh 

Rutherford W.,&Sou.... 

RyanM.,& Co 

Ryan Thos 

Ryland W., registrar 

Sabourin A. C 

Sadlier D. & J.,&Co.... 

Salter W. R 

Salvas O 

Samuel Thos., & Son.... 

Sauvageau F 

Sauvageau T., & Co 

Sauve F., & Co 

Savage A., & Son 

Scanlan J. T 



120 



ot'/zscr/'Jcrs to LoueU's Census of Montreal. 



Scanlaii John ... i 

Sjarff C. E i 

Schetagne J. N t 

Schmidt A ig., M.D i 

Schneider l^eter. Sous & 

Co ' 

Schneider T . 

Schneider T. H 

ScIiolfieldC, &Co.. .. 
School Commissioners.. 

Sch.iltze Ed 

Schwob .'i Bros 

Sclater Wm., & Co 

Scott Chas. J 

Scott D 

Scott J., & Co 

Scriver J. F 

Scrogsie M. N 

Scale R., & Son 

Se^th Robert, & Sons 

Sell<i'k Cro^s 

Semmens. Ward & Evel... 

Se.ecal E.,& Fils 

Shallow F. D 

Shareholder, The 

Sharpe's Ciiy Express Co. 

Sharpley R., & Sons 

Shaw Brns. & Cassi's 

ShawW. I.,LL. D 

Shea John 

Shearer & Brown 

Shearer John S 

Shorey H., &Co 

Sibley Geo.... 

Silverman, Boulter & Co... 

Siraard E. G 

Simard J 

Simpson J. Cradock, &C0.21 
Simpson, Hall, Miller & Co 

Simpson Mrs. J 

Sims A. H.,& Cj 

Singer Mfg. Co., The. ... 

Singleton Harry 

Skelly John 

Skelton Bros, & Co 

Slack R 

Slattery J. 

Sleeth D., jun 

Sly John 

Smardon W. F 

Smart Charles A 

Smith Alex 

Smith A. E 

Smith & Co 

Smith Charles F 

Smith Fi?chel&Co 

Smith J. L 

Smith J. L., &: Sons 

Smith Tohn W 

Smith R. Wilson i 

Smith Sir Donald A 1 

Smyth Jos. M 

Snow W 

Snow Wm 

Soeurs de Ste. Croix 

Soly J.J 

Soly I. N 

Sonne Thos 

Southam & Carey 

Sparrow & Jacobs 

Spawn Miss J 

SpenceJ.C.,& Sons 

St. Amour A. C 

St. Amour J. A. C 

St. Amour J. B. C 

St Andre A 

St. Arnaud A. ^I 

St. Arnaud G. W 

St. Cvr Fr-, 

St. G-'rnain F 

St. fames' Club. . . . 

St James Thco 

St. Jenn I 

St Julien J. A 



St. Patrick's Academy. ... 

Staccy Ed 

Stanley Dry Plate Co . . 

Staton E. D 

Stearns S. P 

Steden B. F 

Steel James 

Stephenson G 

Stephenson W. A 

Sterling J., & Co 

Stevenson, Blackader & 
Co 

Stevenson J. A. W 

Stevenson S. C 

Stewart A. Bishop 

Stewart J 

Stewart James 

Stewart James, & Co.. .. 

Stewart S. L 

Stewarts. T 

Stinson Chas., &Cj 

S irlingj. \V 

Stone & Wellington 

Stonegrave A. C 

Stroud G. F 

Stroud W. D., & Sons. ... 

Summerhayes & Walford.. 

Sun Life Assurance Co .... 

Sun Publishing Co. ...... . 

Surprenaut Z 

Surveyer L. J. A 

Sutherland J. W 

Sutton Thomas 

Swan Wm 

Sweeney T.J 

Swift Wm 

Symons S. J 

Syred E. Mrs 

Tabb H 

laillon L. O 

Tardiflf M 

Ta'^se. Wood & Co 

Tate W. & T. S 

Tatley W 

Taylor A. E 

Taylor Brothers 

Taylor & Buchan 

Taylor Captain D 

Taylor, Howe & Mclntyre. 

Taylor J. A 

Taylor J imcs D 

Taylor i . M 

Tector Wm 

Tees & Co 

Tees, Wilson & Co 

TelferW. J., M.D 

Tellier E. H 

Tellier, Rothwell &Ca.... 

Terrault P 

Terry John B 

Testier F. X 

Tessier J. A 

Tessier M . , & Co 

Tessier N ...... 

Tester Jas. W., & Co 

Tetrault N., jun 

The Beaver ()\\ Co 

The Canada Sugar Refin- 
ing Co 

The Dominion Transport 
Co 

The Geo. Bishop Engrav- 
ing and Printing Co 

The Johnston Fluid BeefCo. 

'i'he Major Manufacturing 
Co 

The Montreal Brewing Co. 

The Montreal News Co .. 
i he Renovo Co 

The Shedden Co. (Limited) 

The St. Lawrence Sugar 
Refining Co 

The Williams Mfg. Co 



Theo Frere 

Theriault, Victor 

Therien T. H 

Therrien A 

Therrien Z 

Thibaudeau Brothers & Co 

Thibaudeau J., & Co 

Thibeault Jos 

Thibodeau & Bourdon. . .. 

Thivierge Michel 

Thomas C 

Thompson G. W 

Thompson J . W 

Thompson W. R 

Thomson J 

Thomson J. A 

Thomson J. , & Co 

Thorpe A 

Thouin J. F 

Thouin& Debien. . . . . ... 

Thouin L. G 

Thouret, Fitzgibbon & Co. 

Thurber A 

Tigh James, & Co 

Tiiton M 

Tison C 

Tombyll R. N 

Tomlinson J 

TookeR. J 

Torrance D 

Tough John 

Tougas L 

Townsh'end J. E 

Tremblay A 

Tremblay J. E 

Tremblay T 

Tresidder John B . . . . 

Trigon Jo'ocph 

Trotter Bros 

Trudeau J . M 

Trudel A. E 

Trudel Bouthillier 

Trudel Henry 

Trust & Loan Co 

Turcot 1 sidore 

Turnbull Robt 

Turner, Rose & Co 

Turner, St. Pierre & Co.. . 

Turner W , . 

Tyler B. , Sons & Co 

Tyler R., jun 

Union Bank of Canada. . . . 

Usherwood J 

Vacuum Oil Co 

Vadboncoeur L. D 

Vaillancourt B., & Frere. . 

Vaillancourt G 

Valade Telesphore 

Valiquette & Valiquette . . 

ValleeC, & Frere 

Vallieres O 

Valois Jos. M 

V.aIois Dr. M. F.E 

Vanier Emi'e 

Vanier J 

Van'er Jos 

Vanier & Lesage 

Vanier P 

Vantier L. P 

Varey E. C 

Varner H 

Vermette L., M.D 

Varner H . . 

Verner Dr. Ls 

Verret, Stewart & Co 

Verronneau J. L 

Viau & Frere 

Victoria Bottling Co. , The 
Villeneuve J. O., & Co. . . , 

Villeneuve L 

Vincent Geo. T 

Vincent J. B 

Vincent J. L 



Violletti George 

Vipond T. S., & Sjn 

Vosburgh J. B 

V-oyer Benjamin 

Voyer S. J 

Waddell Robert 

WaddellT. H 

Walker Bros 

Walker D. S 

Walker Geo. A 

Walker 1. H 

Walker j. J 

Walker James, & Co.... 

Walker R 

Walker Wm 

Walsh Henry 

Walsh R 

Wanless John 

Ward, Carter & Co 

Warden & Hick 

Warrington J. T. & F. H. 

Warren H 

Warren Scale Co., The... . 

Warren W. H 

Waters Bros. & Co 

Watins R. L 

Watson John 

Watson John C 

Watson W 

Watt Ale.x 

Webster G 

WeirR., &Son 

Weir Robert S 

Weldon Geo 

Welsh D. H 

Welsh J H. M 

Welsh & Rough 

West R. T 

Whelan John P., & Co 

Whinfiefd W.A., &Co.... 

White R.,&Co 

WhiteT 

White W. C 

White W. J 

Whitham James, & Co. . . . 
\VhitneyJ. E. M.. & Co . 

Whyte J J.,M. D 

Wightman Sporting Goods 

Co., The 

Wilder H. A., & Co 

Wiley A. T.,&Co 

Wilkinson & Boyle 

William John 

Williams Mrs. Miles 

Williamson Jas 

Wilson Alex 

Wilson Chas. Edward.... 

Wilson F 

WilsonJ. B 

Wilson J.H.... 

Wilson James, jun 

Wilson John 

Wilson Thomas, & Co 

Windsor Hotel 20 

Windsor J. W.... 

Wintle Ernest D 

Wiseman James L 

Wood S: Evans 

Wood Hugh W 

Wood P. W 

Wray J. C 

Wright C.C 

Wright James 

Wright & Son 

WylieMrs 

Yon J. G 

Young Andrew 

Young John 

Young Men's Christian As. 

Young W. D 

Young W. H. Dion 

Young W. de L 



SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF SUBSCRIBERS 

TO 

LOVELL'S HISTORIC REPORT OF CENSUS OF MONTREAL. 



AW L 

Acton George 

Allan Robert 

Anderson J. W 

Andre Brother 

Archambault Israel 

Archambault & Leveille. . 

Archambault Ovila 

Armour W 

Armstrong G., & Co 

Arpin Zephirin 

Ashto.i W 

Aubin Olivier 

Auger Joseph 

Aumond Mad 

Austin Henry W 

Babington Ed. W 

Bachmann M 

Bailie Johnston 

Ballanty ne C. C 

Barbeau J. A. L.... 

Barlow John R 

Barnjum Helen P 

Barrett E 

Barsalou D 

Barton F. R 

BeauC 

Beaucaire Joseph 

Beauchamp Das'id 

Beauchamp William 

Beaudoin P. A . 

Beaudry Louis 

Beauli;u D. A 

Beaupre Dolinda 

Beaupre Olivier 

Beaupre Virginie 

Beau vai > A 

Beauvais L. V 

Beck Wm.,& Co 

Bedard Eugene 

Beer Luke 

Belair Albert 

Belanger Alex 

Belanger E 

Belanger Louis 

Bellemare L 

Benard Hildege 

Benoit Elzear 

Benoit P 

Berai d & Brodeur 

Bergeron J. H 

Bernier Madame 

Berry M 

Berthelet Emelien 

Berthelette H 

Bertrand Miss Delima. . . , 

Berube Lazare 

BerubeThos 

Beveridge H. R 

Bibaud S 

Bills Jas 

Bilodeau B 

Birmingham J 

Bishop Captain 

Bishop John 

Bissonnette Ant 

Black Mrs. J 

Blain Philias 

Blondin Napoleon. 
Blumenthal J. H., & Sons 

Bohrer Wm 

Boismenu F 

Boisseau L. H 

Boissy A 

Bolduc M. T 

Bonin L. S 

Bonner James . 

Boulet J. B 

Boult Louis H 

Bourdeau Aug 

Bourdeau Jos. B 

Bourdon Arthur 

Bourdon Henri 



Bourdon LP. C 

Bourgie H ... 

Bourgeau, Howard & Co.. 

Bourgeois L. P 

Bouthillier Michel 

Bowes & McWilliams 

Boyd Robert 

Brabant Zephirin 

Bragg H 

Brakenridge J, W 

BriggsC. A 

Bronsdon J . B 

Bro»mhall P 

Brown G. A., M. D 

Brown H. H 

Brown James 

Brunet Mad. Marie 

Brunet Rev. H 

Burns M 

Burns Mrs . A 

Burroughs Miss 

Bush J 

Bush Jos. Walter 

Cable Mrs. A. D 

Cadieu-x L. A 

Cairns William 

Caldwell Wm 

Campbell D 

Campbell C 

Campbell J. C 

Campbell Mrs 

Campbell W 

Canniff John 

Caplan H 

Caron O 

Carroll John . . . 

Carsley Bros 

Carter C. B 

Carter Mrs . G 

Carver C , 

Caven W. W 

Chafe Mrs 

Chagnon C. P 

Chanteloup E 

CharlesG 

Chapleau E. J 

Charpentier Jos 

Charpenlier T,, jun 

Chartrand Alphonse 

Chatrand Antoine 

Chartrand D 

Chntel D 

Cherrier A 

Chive Th 

Cho'.ette L. E. A . . . 

Christin H 

Clare W. H 

Clark D 

Clavette Chs 

Cochrane Peter 

Cocker Thos 

Coderre Louis 

Connolly James 

Constantineau G 

Conway Mrs. R 

Coogan Richard 

CorneiUe C. C 

Cornu F., M. D . 

Costen T. W 

Courville Mrs. Alice 

Cousineau L 

Cousineau T., & Cie 

Coutlee & Cie 

Coiitlee J. P 

Couiu Louis 

Couture Prof 

Couvent Ste Maguerite 

Convent des SS. Noms de 

Jes.iset Marie 

Couvrette & Fils 

Couvrette Miss P. F .... 

Cox Annie 

Cox Edwin 



Crathern John C 

Creagh Nliss 

Crighton Daniel 

Currie James 

Curr>' Francis 

Cus'on E. N 

Cusson Zotique 

Dagcnais Jos 

Daley John J 

Dallas Robert.. 

Danziger H 

Darling & Brady 

Darling Wm., & Co 

Davian D 

David L. A 

David F... 

Davidson T 

Davison W. E 

Dawson Benj 

Dawson Sir J. W 

Day John J 

Daze M 

DeanH. J 

Decary Arthur, cor St 
Denis and St Catherine. 

Decary Arthur 

DeChantal Olivier 

Deganne J. B 

Delavigne M. A 

De Lonmier T.C. & R. G. 

Delouin N. L 

Delorme L. N., M.D 

Delorme Louis 

Delorine Mrs. V 

Delorme O 

Demers Alphonse 

Demers P 

De .\Iesle R 

Denis J. A 

Denis T. 

Depocas A. S 

Desautels N 

Desforges Jos 

Desjardins Dr. T. H 

Desjardins Rosario 

Deslauriirs George 

Desormeau J. Z., & Co. . . 

Desvoyaux J. N 

Desy D. J 

Devine H. B 

Dixon W. H., & Co 

Dion C. H 

Dion Sarah 

Dionne A. C 

Dionne & Co 

Dockrill E 

D'Olier Robt. W 

Donaghy Chs. H 

Donaghy John 

Donnelly P 

Dore Mdme 

Dorion Mde. Davila . ... 

Doucet Ls . A 

Douglas Alex 

Dowling James 

Doyle Mrs. P. C. 

Drake R 

Drapeau 6t Champagne 

Driscoll J 

Drolet Benj 

Drolet T ... 

Drouin P. E 

Dube Louis 

D.iBerger A. E 

DubordA., &Cie 

D.ibois Captain 

Dubois J. O 

Ducharme George 

Ducharme Mad. Jos 

Duchesne Elie 

Dufour E. D 

Dufour L. N 

Duf resne A 



Duhamel J. L 

Dumaine C. A 

Duncan Mrs. W. T 

Dupre L. P 

Durkee Prof 

Duquet Dr. E.E., Longue 

Pointe . . . 

Dussault L. H 

Dusseault J 

Eaman John 

Eaton A. J 

Edwards John 

Egan R 

Egger John 

Elder A 

Elie Z 

KUiot W. H 

Elliott Mrs. A 

Elliott R 

F.lsdon Edgar 

Emblem T. C 

Ethier J. U 

Ethier P 

Evans & McGregor 

Ewan Alex 

Farand C 

Faiiberl Michel 

Faust A 

Favreau Avila 

Favreau Ed 

Feely J. H 

Ferland L . . . . 

Ferrier James 

Figsby Francis A 

FiiiatraultT 

Fmdlay G. H 

Findlay J 

FinkeUtein T 

Fiset L. S 

Fisher H 

Fisher M., Sons & Co 

Florant Mad. A. A 

Forbes H. E 

Ford James, jun 

Forest Alphonse 

Forget dit Depatie Frs. X. 

Forrester David 

Fort'er C 

Fortin Dame Virginie. . .. 

Fortin Joseph 

ForiinO., V.S 

Foster Charles 

Foucreau Napoleon 

Fournier J 

Fournier J . B . . . 

Franchere L. O 

Frappierjos 

Eraser .\lexander 

French Mrs 

Friedman Nathan 

Froideveau F. F 

Fulton Gilbert 

Fyfe Mrs. Chs 

(iadbois t'ierre 

Gaden Wm 

Gagnon Albina 

Gagnon H 

Gagnon L 

Gagnon R 

Galarnean Mrs. G 

Galarneau Ovide 

Gales T.W 

Gale— 

Gall Miss Janet 

Gallaher Mrs. Helen 

Gardiner Thos 

Gardiner Thos. S 

Gardner Alex. W., M.D.. 

Gardner M iss 

Gariepy H ., & Co ....... 

Gariepy Joseph 

Gariepy Ludger 

Gascoigne Mrs 



128 



Subscribers to LovelVs Census of Montreal. 



Gascon J. B 

Gauthier Alexis 

Gauthier T. A 

Gauvreau Geo 

Geddes Chs. G 

Gehret E 

Geherty J 

Gendreau Dr 

Gendron A 

Genereux J. O 

Genois Eugenie 

Gervais Dr , 

Gervais Nap 

Gethings Chas 

Giguere Odilon 

Gilbert Noel 

Gilday Thomas 

Girouard Alfred . 

Glackmeyer C, jun 

Glassford Eros. &. Pollock . 

Gollifer E. J 

Goodrick H 

Gordon D 

Gordon William 

Gore Charles 

Gosselin Z 

Goulet Alex 

Goulet L. H 

Goyette Mad. Antoine 

Grace M . , sen 

Granger C 

Granger G 

Grant C. . . 

Grant Mrs. L 

Gravel Mrs. Jos 

Green H. A. 

Greenshields Mrs 

Grenier George . 

Griffin A 

Giierin F. X , 

Giiertin Remi 

Guilbault Julie 

Guilbault O 

Guillet Hubert 

Guillet L. A 

Gurd D, F., M.D 

Guthrie David 

Haas J. G 

Hagar Mrs 

Hall M. Grant 

Halley C 

Hamel Thomas 

Hammon Mrs. E 

Hanson CD 

Hanson Mrs. E 

Harper James 

Harris A 

Harris S 

HarttWm 

Hastie Wm 

Haviland E. C 

Hayes L 

Hemond J. C . 

Henault O. L., & Co 

Henault Oscar 

Heney E. N., & Co 

Heu«er E : . . . . 

Hewiit William 

Hiam Thos 

Hicks M., a Co 

Higgins Mrs 

Higginson Mrs 

Hilton E. A 

Hinton J. W 

Hodgson Bros 

Holden — 

Holland JN 

Holloway John 

Homier J. E 

Honan Mrs 

Horen John 

Horsnell Mrs 

Houle A 

Howard E 

Howden, Starke i\ Co 

Howe H. Aspinwall 

Hubbard Chs 

Hughes Chs 

Hunter James C , 

Huot Elzear 

Hurteau Arthur 



I Hyde Alex . , & Co 

I Inglis A 

I I Jackson James 

I Jacotel J. L 

I Jean Joseph 

I I Jeannotte A 

II Jette L ' 

Jobin Mad, Odilon 

Johnson [ohn A 

Johnson T 

Johnson W. C 

Joly Paul 

Jones Mrs 

Joseph J . O 

Joseph Walter I . 

Kearney Miss 

Kellogg & Co 

Kelley Fred. W 

Kelly Mrs 

Kemp Mrs. James 

Kennedy William 

Kent James 

Kerr James 

Kerry, Watson €i Cc 

Kilner R. S 

KingH. M 

Kinloch Mrs 

LaBadie F., M.D 

L' Abbee Joseph 

Labelle J. B 

Labelle J. O 

Labelle Joseph 

Labelle L. P 

Laberge Jos 

Labrecque Alfred 

Labrecque E 

Labre que J. O., Cousineau 

S:Co 

Lacaille Ch.s., & Cie 

Lachapelle F. X 

Lacoste & Co 

Lacroix Chs. F 

Lafleur Mad. Pierre 

Lafortune Mad. T., & Co. . 

Lafreniere J. O 

Lafreniere Susanne 

Lafrician N 

Lajoie F. G. . . 

L'AUemand Ed 

Lalonde & Girard 

Lalonde Joseph 

Lalonde N. C., ct Son. ... 

Lamarche Joseph 

Lamarre P. M 

Lamb Jwmes 

Lamb McDuflf 

Lamb Thos 

Lamothe G . 

Lanctot George 

Landreville Joseph. . . . 

Lane Percy F 

Langevin Cleophas 

Langlois Chs., &: Co 

Langlois Sylvestre 

Langlois Wilfred 

Lapierre A. H 

Laplante Jean 

Laplante ^ 

LaRamie L. H 

Larivee Chas. E 

Lariviere M. J. C 

Larose & Paquin 

Latour Dr. A. A 

Latour O 

Laurier J. L 

Laurier N 

Lanzon A. I 

Lauzon Chs . 

I avallee S: Lavallee 

Lavallee Nazaire 

Lavers William 

Lavigne A ; 

Lavigne Emery 

Laviolette G 

Lavoie O 

Lawless W. C 

Lawrence Ant 

Lawrence J. W 

Leather Robert 

LeBlanc A 

Leblanc Joseph : 



LebuisA i 

Lecavalier &Cie i 

Leclair J. H . i 

Leclerc Jos i 

Lecomte H i 

Lecours Joseph i 

L' r cuyer Dr i 

Leddy P i 

Lefebvre Michel, & Cie 2 

Legault O i 

Leger Jules i 

Leger O i 

Leitch P. J I 

Lemieux E i 

Lennen R i 

Leroux F.X i 

Lesiege Mrs. Dieudonne. . . i 

Lesser Mona i 

Le Tourcau Rev. I. N. . . . 1 
LeTourneux C i 



Masse J. Bte i 

Mattinson James i 

Mathurin Joseph i 

Matthews G. H i 

Mazurette A. P i 

Mazurette L. Nap i 

Meakins Thos i 

Meighen R i 

Melan^on Jos i 

Meldrum R i 

Meldrum Wm i 

Meioche B i 

Mercier Jos i 

Merrill M^rs i 

Meunier Louis i 

Meui ier T. L i 

Michon Louis i 

Miller D i 

Miller F. C i 

Millette Napoleon 1 



I : Levesque Paul C 1' Milloy James i 

ij Limoges Olivier li Mills A i 

ij Li zee O il Mill ward J. E i 

I) Lockerby W. W z\ Minogue James i 

Logie R I j Mock Charles r 

l.oiseau U il Moir John A ,. . . . i 



Loiselle Miss 

Loiselle Wm 2 

Lomas Mrs. H. S i 

Lorge&Co i 

1 ulham George 1 

Lupien F. P i 

Lyall Peter i 



Moisan Philippe 1 

Molson James 1 

Molson Job n 1 

Monette Louis i 

Mongenais, Boivin SiCo.. i 

Montbriant L. R i 

Montgomei-y John. 



Lynch Mrs. Geo i j Montpetit Joseph i 



Lyons Mrs. McA 1 

Macdonaldde B., & Co.. . i 

Macdonell C. A 1 

Macfarlane J. Duncan i 

ISIackay Alex i 

Mackay Lachian i 

MacVicar D. H 2 

McAfee George i 



Montpetit Marie. 

Moore Alex. B. J i 

Moore W. W i 

Mortau Artt i 

Moreau Mrs i 

Morin Joseph i 

Morin ]\Ide, 1 

Morin Thog. . 



iNIcAndrew M. J 1 Morrice D., Sons & Co.. . 10 

McBrieii Mrs ilMorrier N i 

McCaffrey W li Morrisey T, L 1 

McCaughan J i| Morrison J. i 

McCool F 1 1 Morriscn W. A i 

INIcCutcheon Mrs il Morrow John i 

McDiarmid J., & Co 1 Mount Dr i 

McDougallJ. S i| MuUin Daniel r 

McFarlane D ij Munderloh is: Co i 

IMcGeever Mrs . i [ Murphy Alex. McA i 

McGinty Mrs. John i NaudAlex. i 



McGlaughlin 

McGoun George i 

McGowan Dr i 

McGown J. F i 

McGregor C. E i 

McGuirk Mrs i 

Mcintosh Miss i 

McTntosh Mrs i 

Mcintosh Wm i 



Nel?on Mrs. D. R. 

Nightingale ,S i 

Noble john^ i 

Noel O I 

Nolan Mrs. M. F i 

Normandin H i 

Norris J '. i 

North British and Mercan- 
tile Ins. C() 



McKercherJ ■ ijNuckleT i 

McLaurin Mrs. Alex. i O'Connor J. T i 

McLean Alex i O'Connor M i 

McMillai. D i| O'Keane J .., i 

McNaiighton A. M 1 1 O' 1 oghlin Martin i 

McNeil J. W I'OdellChas i 

McOueen James i Ogilvie Mrs i 

McRobie J. E i Olscamps L. C i 



Madley H. A 

Madore David. .. 1 

Mailhiot J. B., & Fils. ... 1 

Maillet Jos i 

Major E. J i 

Major W.B i 

Mallard F 1 

Mantha J. B., & Cie i 



01 sen Mr 

Orkney Miss i 

Ouimet Leandre. , i 

Ow ens Job n B i 

Paddon H i 

Page C I 

Painchaud E. A i 

Palmer A. E 1 



Marcil J. N i| Palmer J., & Son 2 

Marien P., M. D 1 Paquetle M i 

Marlatt S; Armstrong 2 Faquin Cyrille i 

Marquette Mrs i! Paquin Mrs i 

Marrotte Samuel il Pardellian I. B ,jun i 

Marsan Mde t Parker S. H i 



Martin E 1 

Martin F i 

ISIartin & Rivet i 

Man in Thos 1 

Martiulhos i 

Martin W. G i 

Martinbeau Narcisse i 



Parkin C. W.... i 

Patterson Wm.,jun. 

Pauze J. Hte 

Payette A 

Payette Louis 

Payette Philias 

Payment E 



Subscribers to LovelVs Census of Montreal. 



129 



Payment L. L 

Pearce Miss F. L 

Pellerin J. I 

Pellelier & Brosseau. . . . 

Pelletier Jos 

Pelletier P. . , 

Pelletier P 

Perrault Alphonse 

Perrault H 

Perreault Sophie 

PerrinD 

Petitclair Joseph 

Peverley C 

Pewsley P 

Phebn M. H 

Phelps Geo. F 

Philibert L E 

Phillips F .., 

Piche E. U 

Piche Ferd 

Picken E 

Picken Mrs. H. B 

Pinsonneault D. D 

Pilon Z 

Pitre J. A 

Plamondon H. A 

PlanteP. E 

PlourdeG. H 

Poirier H 

PolitoT 

Porter H 

Porlugais Francis 

Poulette Napoleon 

Poupart Alphonse 

Prevost Armand 

Prevost Hector 

Price John 

Pringle G. H 

Pringle Mrs 

Pringle Thomas 

Proud Mrs. W. W ... 
Prudhomme A., &Freres, 

Prudhomme Mde. E 

Quevillon Joseph 

Qu inn James 

Quintal N., & Fils.. 

Racine Alphonse, & Cie 

Rappei M 

Rastoul F. X 

Reed Thomas 

Reichling Chas 

Reid H. D 

Reinhardt Mnfg Co 

Reinhold R , 

Rembe Rev. H 

Renaud C 

Renaud Isaac 

Renaud J. W 

Rennie Samuel 

Rhynas John 

Ricard A. G. A 

Riddle W 



Riepert C 

Riepert Herman W 

Riopel & Bourdon 

Riopelle Jos. Aime 

Kiichot Narcisse, fils 

Ritchot Odilon 

Ritt.ir J. A 

Rivard L. I 

Roberge Chs 

Roberge & Shepherd 

Robert C 

Robert Jos., cl Fils 

Roberts Miss Alice May. . 

Ri bertson Duncan 

Robertson W. W 

Robertson Wm 

Robillard C.,aCo 

Roby J. Alph 

Rodrique J 

RoUand A. H 

Rolio John 

Ross Mrs. W. R 

Rouillard J. B 

Rourke W 

Rousseau Arthur 

Roussin C 

Roussin Miss L. E 

Rowell Mrs 

Rowell S. P 

Roy Hypohte 

Roy G. E 

Roy J. A., M.D 

Royer Antoine 

Ruffin Chs 

Rutenberg H 

Rutherford Wm., (51 Sons. 

Salt Mrs. H. T....^ 

Salle d' Asile de St. Vincent 

de Paul 

Salloway R. G 

Samuel William 

Sandilands Andrew 

Scarff Mrs 

Schetagne H.,N.P 

Schneider Joseph 

Schuyte Christophe 

Scott Wm 

Seekings George 

Semple J. H 

Shannon C. M. S 

Sharpies Peter 

Shea M 

Shea James 

Shipton F 

Sigouin Alex 

Simon S 

Simonson P 

Simpson D 

Sincennes McNaughton 

Line limited 

Singer A 

Sister St. Alphonse 



Skeith John 

Sm.all H. H 

Smallwood Henry 

Smart J 

Smith James 

Smith Jas., Balmoral hotel 

Smith Mrs. Mary 

Smith W. A 

Smith W. A 

Sobey F 

Sommerville William 

Sorgius & Kieffer 

Spendlove Dr 

Spindle Thos 

Springle John A., M.D. . . . 

St Amour F. X 

St Cyr A 

St George Jos 

St Jean F. X 

St Jean Freres 

St Jean Henri 

St Jean Louis 

St Joseph Asylum 

St I ouis Rev. Sister 

Ste Marie L. P 

St Onge A 

St Onge Olivier 

St Pierre Miss O. .. 

St Quintin Jos 

Stancliffe Mrs. F 

Standard Card & Paper Co. 

Stata J. W 

Steel & Campbell 

Steel James 

Steel Jas., 1826 Notre Dame 

Stenton Mrs. H. W 

Stevens F. S 

Stevenson Col 

Stevenson J. Ale.\ 

Strachan James 

Surprenant Gedeon 

Swain W. B 

Tagueloun E 

Tasker J 

Taylor J. &H 

Taylor Wm. T 

Terrien Made 

I'essier F. X 

Tetreault F. X.... 

The Lang Mnfg. Co 

The Standard Shirt Co 

Theoret Geo. Arthur 

Theriaiilt Victor 

Therien Rev. J. A 

Therrien Avila 

Thibaudeau Onesime 

Thibeault Z 

Thompson John 

Thurnburn H 

Tigue Symon 

Timbury P 

Towle & Michaud 



Tremblay J. B 

Tremblay William 

Trepanier Ferdinand 

Trestler R 

Trudeau A 

Trudel Marc 

Truteau A!f . C 

Tucker John W., B.A 

Tucker Mrs 

Turcot Jos. U 

Turgeon B. M. O 

Turner Mrs. R 

Turner W. J. N 

Upton F 

Urquhart Alex 

Vaillancourt J . A 

Valiquet Ph 

Valois Rev. A. L 

Van Allen Mrs. L. A 

Vanier Jos 

Vanier J Bte 

Vanloo G 

Varin E 

Vasseur T. A 

Victoria Rifles Armory 

Association 

Villeneuve Fred . E 

Vincent Stanislas 

Vinette Ovide 

Vipond J 

Vipond J. J., & Co 

Volkert & Schnaufer 

Walklate Mrs 

Wand C 

Wand Chs. F 

Warburton John 

Ward Mrs. H 

Warner Neil 

Watson J. O 

Watson & Pelton 

Weir J. & R 

WeHs J 

Wermenlinger J 

White R 

White W 

WilksMrs. A. W 

Wilson F 

Wilson Geo. A 

Wilson Mrs C.J 

Winfindale A. H 

Withers W. G 

Woods Mrs. J. B 

Woodward E 

WrayJ.C 

VArightE 

Wright H. B 

Wright J. W 

Wriaht P 

Wulflf & Co 

Wynde Thomas 

Young G. H 2 

Young George i 



THE CANADIAN PUBLISHING COMPANY, 

LIMITED. 

CAPITAL $200,000 20,000 SHARES OP $100 EACH. 

Head Quarters in Montreal. 

Object : To guarantee funds towards cost of publication of Lovell's Gazetteer and 
History of Canada, in Eleven Volumes, with Eight Provincial Maps and a Map of the 
Dominion of Canada* 

Funds to be placed in the hands of a Committee of Five, appointed by the Stockholders. 
John Lotell, to he Manager and Publisher. 

So soon as $150,000 are subscribed, a call of five per cent, will be made, to secure a 
Canvassing Fund, Whenever $150,000 are subscribed for Volumes, for Lines, and in procuring 
Illustration Contrihutors, a meeting of the Shareholders will be called to decide on future 
action. 

Applicants for Stock and further particulars are respectfully requested to appl)^ to 

JOHN LOVELL, Publisher. 

Montreal, March, 1891. 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEER AND HISTORY OF CANADA. 

To be commenced as soon as the subscriptions cover the cost of publication. 



The true history of this magnificent country is yet to be written ; that is, of the 
places in it. A correct and a truly National History would place Canada in a 
foremost rank. It would record the wonderful progress of this broad Dominion. It 
would chronicle every leading feature, and especially the wealth which the magnificent 
Allan Line of Steamships, and now of other Lines of Steamships are bringing to this 
country. It would show how the Grand Trunk Railway and the Canadian Pacific 
Railway are opening up our enormous Canada and its billions of acres, too rich 
to be allowed to remain much longer unknown. 

In connection with this great undertaking, of the character and extent of which 
the Canadian public have been already sufficiently informed through my Prospectus 
and The Press, the following letter, addressed to me, will afford some idea of the 
manner in which the jiroject has impressed the mind of an intelligent and 
disinterested American gentlemen, residing in Plattsburgh, N. Y. 

Dear Sir, — I take pleasure in acknowledging the receipt of your esteemed favor of Sept. 6th, 
with your revised Prosjiectus and Sample Backs of the great historical work which you have projected. 
I find it difficult to speak, write or think about this undertaking without enthusiasm. Such an attempt, 
to gather in the threads of unwritten history from such a domain as the entire Dominion of Canada, 
stands without a parallel, certainly in the New World. It seems to me that the carrying out of your 
plan will add a most valuable characteristic to Canadian history — supplying, in its contributions from 
real life, what the breathing living organism is to the skeleton. 

Large as the task is, which you have undertaken, I believe you will see its accomplishment. I 

cannot think that business people, and the brainy people of Canada, will allow you to fail of carrying 

out a plan so vital to the interests of every parish. It is a work which delay renders more and more 

difficult of accomplishment, as old people pass away. To-day their recollection is clear, but tomorrow 

they may be gone, and the light they only could supply goes out with them. Regretting that I can do 

so little beyond wishing you God speed, I remain, yours most sincerely, 

GEO. F. BIXBY. 

Local records in the work will be thoroughly revised by recognized masters of 
the subject, before being finally presented to the public. In every case, the Editor's 
debt to previous writers, to unpublished manuscripts and to viva voce suggestions will 
be definitely acknowledged, in order that students, so desiring, may draw instruction 
from the same sources. 

The origines of places treated with special fulness, especially when the founders 
and pioneers are men of moral and intellectual vigor, they impress their characters on 
their work, and the preservation of their memories must have an inspiring effect on 
those who come after them. Their association with the great and good of a past day 
has had a salutary influence on several of our Canadian cities, and on none of them 
more perceptibly than on Montreal, the story of whose birth and early years is almost 
without parallel in the annals of civilization. 

Although my first attempt failed for want of pecuniary support, I have resolved to 
make another trial. This time by a Joint Stock Company with a capital of $200,000, 
in shares of $100 each. After $150,000 are subscribed for, a call of five per cent, 
will be made to raise a fund, to be applied to a thorough canvass of each Province in 
the Dominion for subscribers for copies. Should the result amount to $150,000, the 
matter will at once be made known to the Stockholders, and their decision to put the 
preparation of the Eleven volumes into my hands by the appointment of the Editor- 



132 



LoveWs Historic Report of Census of Montreal 



in-Chief, the Assistant Editor, the Editor of Statistics, of Eight Superintending 
Revising-Editors, one for each Province, and One Hundred Province Editors will be 
considered final. By this means the Eleven volumes could be .completed and 
published within two years from date of commencing. Should the Subscription Can- 
vassers fail in their mission, the work will again be abandoned, with a loss to the 
Shareholders of five per cent, paid in on each share; but, should the canvass prove 
favorable, I should have the privilege of re-purchasing subscribed shares, by allowing 
eight per cent, from time of payment. 

The following is a fair sample of how every place, having a name, in the Dominion, 
would be inserted in Lovell's Gazetteer and History of Canada : 



PROVINCE OF QUEBEC. 



THREE RIVERS, founded in 1634, is the 
third oldest city in this province. It is the capital 
of the district of Three Rivers and of the counties 
of St. Maurice, Nicolet, Champlain and Maski- 
nonge. It is at the confluence of the St. Law- 
rence and St. Maurice Rivers. 

\_Hereafier a history will be Turitien of this city from 
ike landing oj the first white man to time of publication 
^Loveli's Gazetteer and History of Canada, /?-oz'zV/t'rf the 
subscription list covers cost of publication. "[ 

Three Rivers is distant from Montreal 86 miles, 
from Quebec 86, from Batiscan 21, Sorel 45 miles. 
Pop. 10,604*— 5159 /, 5445 w, 10,046 c, 554 i>, 

A: jnvs — 1/, 3 m. 

Three Rivers has 3 avenues, 3 lanes, 77 streets, 4 squares. 
1515 houses — 458 hrick, 58 stone, 999 wooden. 

5 Churches— \ Anglican, built in 1G52, of stone. First 
Protestant incumbent, rev. Leger Jean Bte. Noel Veys- 
sierej'; present incumbent, rev. J. H. Jenkins, M.A., 
rector. Congregation 200. 



1 Catholic cathedral church, built in 1858, of stone. First 
bishop, the right reverend monseigneur 1 homas Cooke ; 
present bishop, the right rev. monseigneur Louis Franqois 
Lafleche ; rev. Louis S. Rheault, chanoine, procureur ; 
rev. F. X. Cloutier, cure d'office. Congregation 6000. 

1 Catholic parish church, built in 1676, of stone. First 
priest, rev. B. N. Mailloux; present priest, rev. chanoine 
Napoleon Caron. Congregation 4000. 

1 Kirk of Scotland, built in 1845, of stone. First minister, 
rev. James Thom ; present minister, rev. George R. Max- 
well. Congregation 250. 

1 Methodist church, built in 1831, of stone. First 
preacher, rev. Wm. E. Schuctone; present pastor, rev. 
Richard Eason. Congregation 100. 

Providence convent, built in 1863, of stone. First lady 
superioress, rev. sister Marie de la Charite ; present lady 
superioress, rev. sister Marie Hypolite. 11 nuns. 

1 Ursuline convent, built in 1697, of stone. First lady 
superioress, rev. mere Marie Drouet de Jesus ; present lady 
superioress, rev. mere Marie de la Nativite. 66 nuns, 20 
novices. 

2 telegraph offices, the Canadian Pacific Railway Co. 2, 
and the Great North Western Telegraph Company of 
Canada'-. 1 Bell telephone". 



Professions, Mercantile and other Callings, Trades, etc 

53 clerical profession — 49 Catholic, 4 Protestant. 

31 /^.^«//r<j/"eM/0A/—l judge, 20 .advocates, 9 notaries, 1 
district magistrate. 

and 



It medical profession — 9 physicians, 1 chemist 
druggist, 1 dentist. 

78 mercantile callings-^'^—Z booksellers^, 17 dry goods, 
retail^s, 1 dry goods, wholesale''*, 2 fancy goods'*, 2 fish deal- 
ers', 2 furniture dealers-*, 5 general stores", 35 grocers, 
retail'"*, 2 grocers, wholesale^", 5 hardware, retaiP'*, 1 hard- 
ware, wholesale^, 3 stationersiJ. 

95 other callings-^'^—1 agents!-, 1 artist^, 2 billiard 
rooms", 9 boarding houses-', 7 commission merchants's, 11 
contractors27, 23 caiters^^, 2 firewood dealers", 8 hotels'-', 
3 insurance agents", 3 laud surveyors^, 3 lumber dealersis, 
3 printing offices — 2 issue newspapers, 1 semi-weekly", 1 
semi weekly^, 1 job", 6 restaurantsi-*, 1 roller skating rink*, 
1 undertaker''. 



% factories'^'^* — 1 bo.x-"', 1 card'-, 1 chair^-t, 1 furniture, 9 
1 lath-!!, 1 marble". 

f) foundries'^ — 2 iron^^, 1 railway car wheels'-", 2stovei'' 

14 manufactories-^ — \ broom handles", 2 cigari", 1 con- 
fectioneryS, 1 coffin^^, 1 furs and skins*', ] glovel". 1 hoop- 
skirts-'', 1 silver platingi'"', 1 snowshoe^, 1 spool-", 1 tobog- 
ganif, 1 trunk", 1 wood shovels''l. 

5 wz//j3i3 — 1 carding", 1 grist", 1 planing-*, 2 saw-". 

183 trades*^-— 9 bakers2l, 7 barbersi', 11 blacksmiths*", 
1 bookbinder*, 25 boot and shoe makersi*", 22 butchers'**, 2 
bricklayers", 3 cabinetmakers', 10 carpenters'-", 4 confec- 
tioners'', 1 dye-house", 2 engineers", 3 hatters'-^'^, 5 jew- 
ellers**, 4 joiners", 6 machinists*", 6 masons", 14 milliners 
and dressmakers'-", 7 painters*^, 2 photographers'*, 6 plas- 
terers*', 6 saddlers**, 11 tailors-'*", 8 tinsmiths*-**, 6 tobacco- 
nists*2, 2 upholsterers-'". 



In the matter of the Prospectus of my projected Gazetteer and History of 
Canada, The Press throughout the Dominion were unanimous in putting my object 
fully and earnestly before their readers, for which I again thank them most cordially. 

Editors favorable to my new attempt will please put this important matter before 
their readers. Prospectus, rates of subscription, etc., will be found on the Cover of 
this Historic Report of Census of Montreal. 

Subscriptions for Stock and for copies of the work will be thankfully received by 



>3 and 25 St. Nicholas street, 
Montreal, Jan. 31, 1891. 



JOHN LOY El.L, Fu/?/is/ier. 



"■yfemales, m males, c Catholics, /> Protestants. Jews to have distinct enumeration. 

t 1 he supet ior figures denote the number of persons as inmates or those of hands employed in factories, mills, etc. 

t French Huguenot. Name and year will be satisfactorily accounted for when the history of Three River; is written. 



MUNICIPALITIES ADJOINING MONTREAL. 



TOWN OF ST HENRY, 



Incorporated in 1876 as a Town, adjoining the City limits of Montreal. It was formed b}' the 
amalgamation of the Villages of Tannc-ry West and Coteau St Augustin. The Town of St Henry 
is situated in the Seigniory of Montreal, County of Hochelaga and District of Montreal. The 
J^achine Canal passes on the .south side, and signal stations of the Grand Trunk Railway are 
situated here at the junctions where the roads branch off east and west, and to Montreal and 
Lachine. The Grand Trunk Railway Co., with the aid of the Council of the Town, has erected 
a splendid station at the curve, near the Notre Dame Street bridge. The Municipality of S 
Henry is governed by a Mayor and Corporation, and a separate permanent Fire and Police force 
is maintained. The Town contains a Roman Catholic College and Convent, Church and Presby- 
tery, and several important industries, amongst others two extensive tanneries, boot and shoe 
fiactory, brick yards, the C. W. Williams Manufacturing Company, a Cotton Manufacturing 
Company. It has an Abattoir and Stock Yard Company, Town Hall, and a Fire and Police 
Station. Buildings are being prosecuted briskly, and the Town bids fair to rise into import- 
ance, having Fire and Police System of Alarm Telegraph. It is lighted by Gas and Oil Lamps. 
Distance from Bonaventure Station 2^ miles ; from Lachine 6 miles. 

Population: — 5995 females; 5719 males; 5626 Catholic females; 5324 Catholic males; 
369 Protestant females ; 395 Protestant males. Total 11,714. 

The Town of St Heni-y has 1983 hou.ses:— 912 brick ; 3 dashed ; 3 stone ; 1065 wooden. 



ENUMERATION OF PROFESSIONS, BUSINESS HOUSES, TRADES, Etc. 



Clerical Profession : /' 

6 Catholic clergymen 2 

1 Protestant clergyman 1 

Legal Profession : 

3 advocates 3 

1 notary 1 

Medical Profession : 

7 physicians 7 

Other Professions: 

2 accountants 2 

2 artists 2 

9 agents 9 

3 agents insurance 3 

1 bank director 1 

12 bookkeepers 12 

40 

1 

4 

13 

16 

1 

2 

1 

1 

1 

2 

1 

1 

1 

1 



40 clerks 

1 civil engineer 

4 collectors 

13 commercial travellers. 
16 contractors 

1 inspector 

2 journalists 

1 professor 

1 receiving clerk 

1 revenue officer 

2 secretaries 

1 stenographer 

1 teacher 

1 telegraph operator 

1 typewriter 



Dealers : 

1 crockery dealer 

1 fruit dealer 

11 general dealers 

4 grain and hay dealers 



Factories : f 

1 boot and shoe factory 4 

1 cotton factory 318 

1 leather manufacturer 

9 manufacturers . 13 

1 organ pipe factory 

1 sewing machine factory 2 

1 wire manufactory 

Mills : 

1 iron pipe mill ♦. 

1 sash and planing mill 

Mercantile Callings : 

7 boot and shoe shops 4 

1 cutlery 4 

6 dry goods merchants 8 

48 grocers retail 19 



4 hardware shops. 

1 ice office 

6 merchant tailors 

3 tea merchants 

1 wine merchant 

8 wood and coal dealers . 

Different Callings: 

1 a'->attoir 

6 baggagemen 

1 bank 

1 billiard and pool room. 

2 boarding houses 

3 brakemen , , 

3 bridge keepers 

2 captains 

1 cashiar 

2 checkers 

1 chief of police 

6 condui'tors 

t councillors 

10 drivers 



19 
177 
39 
33 
2 
144 
48 

96 
16 



133 



Different Callings — Continued. f m 

1 excise officer 1 

1 farmer 1 

39 foremen 39 

14 gardeners 14 

6 gate keepers 6 

1 Grand Ti unk Railway depot 2 

1 groom 1 

23 hotels 18 10 

1 livery stable 2 

3 lockmen 3 

3 managers 3 

13 milkmen 13 

1 pedlar 1 

1 pilot 1 

1 police and fire department 8 

5 police^r.en 5 

1 post office 4 

76 private residences 76 

2 restaurants 2 

1 road committee 150 

4 sailors. ... 4 

1 salesman 1 

1 shipper 1 

1 stevedore 1 

11 storemen 11 

7 switchmen 7 

1 timekeeper 1 

76 unoccupied houses 

1 waiter 1 

10 watchmen 10 

1 water works department 3 

47 widows 47 

Trades : 

1 axe maker 1 

22 bakers 22 

4 barbers, master 2 6 

9 barbers 9 

1 beer bottler 3 

6 blacksmith shops 16 

57 blacksmiths . . 57 

5 boilermakers 5 

1 box mak er 1 

3 brass finishers 3 

19 bricklayers 19 

1 broom maker 1 

1 builder 1 

21 butcher shops 5 28 

82 butchfrs 82 

15 cabinetmakers 16 

95 carpenters 93 

12 carriage makers 12 

3 carters, master . 3 

130 carters "l30 



3 cigar makers. . . . 

7 compositors 

3 confectioners. . . . 

8 coopers 

13 curriers 

4 dressmakers .♦.. 
3 electricians 



/ m 



21 engineers 21 

5 "" 
17 

2 



1 

7 
8 
1 

2 

i 

114 

675 
1 
2 

49 

33 

1 



file makers 

finishers 17 

firemen 2 

goldsmiths 2 

grinder 1 

hatters 7 

heaters 8 

iron pipe maker 1 

japanners 2 

jeweller 1 

joiners.... 114 

laborers 675 



lead pipe maker, 
leather cutters. . . 

machinists 

masons 

milliner 

millers. 



1 

2 

49 

33 

3 

2 

12 millwrights 12 

20 moulders 20 

26 nailers 26 

1 organ builder 1 

1 organ pipemaker 1 

29 painteis 29 

1 pattern maker 1 

1 paver 1 

1 photo artist 1 

1 picture framer 1 

16 plasterers 16 

6 " 



pl'imbers. 

polishers 

rollers , 

roofer 

saddlers 

saw makers... 

sawyer 

scale maker. .. 
shoemakers... 
silversmith . . 

stainers 

steamfitters. . . 
stonecutters. . 
stone polisher, 
sugar refiner., 
tack maker. . . 

tailors 

tanners 

tinsmiths 

tobacconists . . 

traders 

trunk makers. 

turners 

undertakers ... 
upholsterer. . . 

varnisher 

watchmakers. 

weavers 

wheelwrights , 
wire maker. . . 



2 

1 

7 

2 

1 

1 
82 

1 

2 

2 

5 

1 

1 

1 

9 
17 
12 

25 
35 



NATIONALITIES. 



5249 Catholic Fr. Canadian females. 
4929 Catholic Fr. Cai adian males. 
15 Catholic English females. 
11 Cath'^lic English males. 
44 Catholic English females b in C. 
41 Catholic English males in C. 
153 Protestant English females. 
171 Protestant English males. 
153 Protestant English females b in C. 
144 Protestant English males b in C. 
103 Catholic Irish females. 
90 Catholic Irish males. 
106 Catholic Irish females b in C. 
114 Catholic Irish males b in C. 
10 Protestant Irish females. 
9 Protes-tant Irish males. 
4 Protestant Irish females b in C. 
8 Protestant Irish males b in C. 
3 Catholic Scotch females. 
3 Catholic Scotch males. 
27 Catholic Scotch females b in C. 
26 Catholic Scotch males b in C. 
51 Protestant Scotch females. 
44 Protestant Scotch males. 



30 Protestant Scotch females b in C. 
32 Protestant Scotch males b in C. 
2 Catholic American females. 

1 Catliolic American male. 

2 Catholic American females bin C. 
14 Protestant American females. 

14 Protestant American males. 

10 Protestant American females b iuC. 

3 Protestant American males b in C. 
19 Catliolic French females. 

26 Catholic French males. 
5 Catholic French females, b in C. 
2 Catholic French males b in 0. 

4 Protestant French females. 

2 Protestant French males. 
1 Catholic Belgian male. 

1 Catholic Italian male. 

9 Catholic German females b in C. 

3 Catholic German males b in_C. 

5 Protestant German females. 
9 Piotestant German males. 

4 Protestant German females b in C. 
7 Protestant German males b in C. 

1 Catholic Norwegian female. Total 11,714.. 



Town of St Henry. 



135 



CATHOLIC CHURCH. 



There is one Catholic Church in St Henry. ' Rev. Father p. Lapiene ; present priest Rav. Fathe. 
January 1891. I ^'- R- C. D<^carie ; 5 assistant priests; SCatholic Fr 

St Henri Church, built of stone in 1868. First priest 



Canadian male employees. Notre Dame St. 



CONVENT. 



There is one Convent in St Henry. January, 
1891. ^ 

St Henry Convent, conducted by the Sisters of St 
Anne; built of brick ; for the education of children. 
It is supported by the Catholic B;)ard of School 
Commissioiers. First Lady Superioress Reverend 



Si.^ter Marie Herman ; present i^ady Superioress 
Reverend Sister M. Prudentienne ; 2.5 sisters ; 827 
Catholic Kr. Canadian female pupils; 10 Catholic 
Irish females pupils ; 1 Catholic .Scotch female pupil ; 
5CatholicFr. Canadian female employe -"s ; 1 Catholic 
Fr. Canadian m lie employee. G5 St Pierre St. 



CATHOLIC ACADEMY. 



There is one Catholic Academy in St ] 
Henry. January, 1891. j 

St Henry Academy, built of brick, in 1871. It is 
supported by the Catholic Board of School Commis- I 



sioners. First principal Brother Elphimair ; present 
principal Bro. Cautian ; 764 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
male pupils ; 11 Catholic Irish male pupils ; 1 Catholic 
male employee. 3 St Pierre st. 



CATHOLIC ASYLUM. 



There is one Catholic Asylum in St Henry. 
January, 1891. 

Asile St Henri, built of brick in 1885, by the curate 
and citizens, for the education of young children and 
orphans. It is supported by public charity. First 



Lady Superioress Reverend Sister 51. V. Seguin 
(St Louis) ; present Lady Superioress Reverend Sister 
M. B. Dub6 ; 8 sisters ; 3 Catholic female pupils ; 400 
Catholic male pupils ; 23 orphans ; 4 Catholic Fr . 
Canadian female employees. St Pierres t . 



PEOTESTANT CHURCH. 



^.There is one Protestant Church in St 
Henry. January, 1891. 
Ebenezer Methodist Church, {built of stone in 1880. 



First minister Rev. Hugh Johnston, D.D. ; present 
minister Rev. William Harris ; 200 congregation. 
Cor Metcalfe av and St Antoine St. 



PROTESTANT SCHOOL. 



There is one Protest.\.nt School in St 
Henry. January, 1891. 

Prince Albert ScAi^o/, built of brick ; founded inl881. 
f'rincipal W. Gamble. It is supp jrted by the Protest- 



ant Board of School Commissioners ; 12 Catholic 
female pupils ; 7 Catholic male pupils; 78 Pro^^estant 
female pupils ; 88 Protestant male pupils ; 2 Protest- 
ant fem.ale emoloyees ; 1 Protestant male employee. 
3574 Notre Dame St. 



SUBSCRIBE LIS TO 

Armstrong Walter 

Bissonnette C. A 

Brodie William 

Caron & Fr6re 

Charlebois A 

Charretier Leon 

Chicoiue Frferes 



LOVELL'S HISTORIC^REPORT OF CENS US OF MONTREAL. 
TOWN OF ST HENRY. 



Corporation .30 

Dagpnais Ferd 1 

DavidO ... 1 

Decary Rev. R 1 

Guay Eugfene 1 

Henrichon M 1 



1 Labrtiche Wilbrod 1 



Lafleur CWment 1 

Laliberte J. A. 1 

Lanctot Dr 1 

Larante Pierre 1 

Lemieux L 1 

Lenoir Dr . Joseph ...... 1 

Longti n Francis 1 



Normandin G 1 

Papineau A 1 

Papineau Joseph 1 

Philippe Rev. Brother... 1 

Sauv6 Alfred 1 

Seuecal L. M 1 

Thibeault Anthime 1 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEEE AND HISTOKY OF CANADA. 



Extract from a letter of The Eight Honorable Sib John A. Macdonald, K.C.B., D.C.L., P.M., etc. 

I have looked through the Specimen pages of your proposed Gazetteer and History. If carried out, in 
manner indicated by those pages, it will be a work of the greatest value to the whole Dominion. It ought to be 
patronized largely by Canadians. Please put me down for a set. 

Extract of a letter from His Lordship Bishop Lorrain, Vicar Apostolic of Pontiac. 
Please find enclosed ray order for a complete set of your Gazetteer and History of Canada. You are 80 years 
of age ! This is a pretty good old age for a man who purposes to undertake such an immense work as the publi- 
cation of " The Gazetteer." May the Almighty God keep you to commence and finish such a useful work. 

Extract from a letter of 3, M. LeMoine, Esq., the Historian of Quebec. 
You have my warmest praise for the completion of the literary venture outlined in your Prospectus. None 
but a veteran like you could dare conceive such a comprehensive project ; none but an indefatigable worker 
could expect to compass such a task. If i can be of any service to any of your co-adjutors in gathering and 
sifting informatio)! anent old Quebec, please command my services. I can recommend you, from past expe- 
rience, as an earnest and successful toiler in Canadian annals. I am pleased to find that years have not damped 
your ardor and that the glow of youth is still yours. 

Extractfrom a letter r;/'GE0RGE Stewart, Jun., Esq., Author of " Canada under the Administration of the Earl 
of Dufferin," Editor of Stewart' s Magazine, etc. 
I have the Prospectus of the Gazetteer and History which you intend publishing. The great enterprise will 
have my best support. Such a work is needed, and 1 know no man in Canada better equipped to publish and 
direct such an undertaking than yourself. 1 wish you all success. 

Extractfrom a letter of Sydney R. Bellingham, Esq., formerly a resident of Montreal, noto residing at Castle 

Bellingluim in Ireland. 
I have the Prospectus of your elaborate National Canadian work. 1 herewith return a signed order for a 
complete set. The work merits encouragement. 

Extract from a letter of a Canadian Gentleman, »ow residing in New York. 

I have your letter and Prospectus. I glory in your decision. Put me down for two sets, and for $1500 in case 
your subscription list does not cover cost of publication. The work must be of great value to the Dominion. 

Extract from a tetter of a Gentleman residing in Ottawa. 
1 am rejoiced to see that your wonted fires are again blazing up in the Prospectus of the great and compre- 
hensive work it foreshadows. 



A Very Great Enterprise. 

To the Editor of The Gazette. 

Sir,— As an old resident of Montreal who takes a lively interest in its progress and in that of my fellow- 
citizens, I wonld beg respectfully to draw the attention of the public to what 1 term a gigantic enterprise, which 
is now being carried out by one of the worthiest and most respected men in town— I refer to the veteran 
publisher, Mr. John Lovell, and his projected Gazetteer and Hi.story of Canada. The work is an immense one, 
particularly for a gentleman of Mr. Lovell' s years, and that he should have gone to work upon it demonstrates 
the enterprising pluck of which he is possessed. The work, when completed, will be a monument to his perse- 
verance and his energy in struggling with ditticulties, which to many younger men would be altogether insur- 
mountable. The enterprise is one in which every citizen of Montreal should take an interest. The Gazetteer 
and History will be invaluable to our busitess men, and I trust all who can do so will become subscribers, at 
OHce, so as to make the project an assured success from the commencement. 

Yours truly, W. D. STROUD. 



To the Editor of The Gazette. 

Sir,— In your issue of yesterday appears a very kind letter from W. D, Stroud, Esquire, in favor of my 
project. To this estimable citizen, I beg to tender my most sincere thanks, not only for the letter but for the 
kind way in which he subscribed for nine volumes of my projected Gazetteer and History of Canada. His 
wish to see such a work issued did not end here. After signing his name, he said : " Mr. Lovell, in case your 
subscription list does not come up to your expectation, put me down for five additional sets to help your great 
enterprise." This magnificent otter is worthy of all praise. Every good man will glory in such a citizen. It 
has my heartfelt thanks. It is a noble contribution towards the issue of one of the greatest works ever 
attempted in this wonderful and prosperous country. 

To Mr. Wji. Drysdale, publisher, and to other gentlemen, I also beg to offer my thanks for their volun- 
tary subscriptio.s and for having put my projected Gazetteer and History prominently forward through the 
Press, and by their strong and forcible advocacy of the true value of the work. 

For thirtj'-five years the thought of being of use to my country, by publisliing a true History of every place 
in it, has cheeriiigly urged me on. While health and strength are mine I will persevere in my effort. 

Yours obediently, 

JOHN LOVELL, Publisher. 



CITY OF ST CUNEGONDE. 



Incorporated in 1876, as a city, adjoining the City limits of Montreal, District of Montreal. This 
Municipality is governed by a Mayor and Corporation. A permanent Fire and Police force is 
maintained ; it is lighted with Incandescent Electric light, and possesses first-class Water Works. 
The Corporation purchased the old St Jade's Church, which they have converted into a hand- 
some Town Hall with commodious Offices and Court Room, Fire Station and a Large Hall, for 
public meetings, as well as a private residence for the Chief of Police. The Jacques Cartier 
Bank has also opened a branch in the building, with Mr. G. N. Ducharme as manager- The 
Post Office has been lately transferred into the Hall. The City contains two Churches: 
one Catholic and one Protestant ; two Convents, one under the St Ann's Sisters and one 
under the control of the School Commissioners ; an Asylum under the supervision of the Grey 
Nuns ; one College ; and two Schools — one Catholic and one Protestant. It possesses some 
extensive industries, the most important of which are the Montreal Rolling Mills ; the Mona 
Saw Mills ; Davidson's Stamping Works; Luttrell's Cracker Factory; Findlay's Foundry'; 
Henault Ice House ; Robert Mitchell's Brass Foundry ; Leroux's Ice House ; T. Prefontaine, 
Lumber Merchant; Aquin & Itzwere's Door and Sash Factory ; Wm. Rutherford & Son, Sash 
and Door Factory ; Dominion Wadding Co- ; McCaskill Varnish Factory ; Singer Manufactur- 
ing Co., Craig & Sons' Electric Works. There is Telegraph and Telephone communication 
between the Municipal Office and the Water Works. 

Population: — 4104 females; 4055 males; 3572 Catholic females; 3517 Catholic males; 
531 Protestant females; 534 Protestant males ; 1 Jewess ; 4 Jews. Total 8159. 

St Cunegonde has 1277 houses : — 1192 brick ; 12 stone; 73 wooden- 



ENUMERATION OF PROFESSIONS, BUSINESS HOUSES, TRADES, etc. 



Clerical Profession : 

4 Catholic clergymen . . , 
1 Protestant clergyman 

Legal Profession : 

3 advocates 

3 notaries 



Medical Profession : 
2 physicians .... 
2 druggists 



" Other Professions : 

1 agent and collector... 

5 agents 

1 auditor 

18 bookkeeparg 

67 clerks 

5 collectors 

6 commercial travellers 
28 contractors 

1 journalist 

3 professors 

:. 1 sculptor 

f Bank : 

1 bank 



6 
25 
1 
3 
1 



Dealers : 

4 fruit dealers 4 

• 3 grain dealers 

; 2 wood and coal dealers 

* Mercantile Callings: 

i 5 boots and shoes 1 

1 2 clothiers 2 

3 coal and wood 

, 5 dry goods 1 

2 furniture stores 

1 fancy goods 

27 grocery stores 19 

2 hardware 

2 ice offices and 2 ice houses 

2 lumbermen 1 

1 provision store 1 

2 tea stores 1 



Different Callings : 

1 boarding house 

2 brakeraen . 

1 brass inspector 

2 bridgemen 

11 candy shops 

77 carters 77 

1 checker 1 

2 civil employees 2 

3 conductors 3 

1 cook 1 

1 custom officer 1 

1 dispensary 

1 electric light company 

2 engine drivers 2 

14 foremen 14 

1 gardener 1 

1 gateman 1 

23 hotels IS 

1 lockman 1 

1 lumberyard 

4 managers 4 

9 merchants 9 

1 navigator 1 

2 night watchmen 2 

1 paper carrier 1 

1 pedlar 1 

1 police station 1 

67 private residences 67 

1 restaurant 1 

1 sailor 1 

1 shipper 1 

11 storemen 11 



1 superintendent 

2 telegraph operators . 
1 time keeper 

50 unoccupied houses. . 

4 watchmen 

27 widows 



Factories : 

1 cracker and confectionery factory 8 

2 door and sash factories 

1 tinware and stamping works 150 

1 varnish factory 

1 wadding factory 4 



37 
80 
50 
3 
46 



f m 



Foundry : 

1 stove foundry 

1 brass foundry '• • • 1^ 

Mills : 

1 rolling mill 1'' 

3 saw and planing mills • ■ • 

Trades : 

1 artificial stone makor 1 

18 baker shops J8 

13 barbers . . 

2 beer bottlers 

I beltniaker 

3-1 blacksmiths — 

4 boiler makers 

8 brass finishers 

1 brass moulder 

14 bricklayers 14 

3 butcher shops 3 

60 butchers ; 47 

.11 cabinetmakers 11 

86 carpenters S5 

II carriageniakers 11 

11 compositors 10 

3 confectioneries 9 

8 confectioners 8 

2 coopers 2 

1 coppersmith • ■ ■ • 1 

4 curriers 4 

1 cutter 1 

1 decorator 1 

11 dr.-ssmak rs 5 

7 drivers, 7 

4 elecuicians 4 

20 engineei s 20 

1 farmer 1 

1 tile maker 1 

6 finishers C 

3 firi men 8 



25 
189 



457 
153 



r 

2 locksmiths 2 

1 lithographer 1 

1 leather cutter , i 

2 laundries 11 

I lather 1 

9 millwrights 9 

9 milkmen 9 

46 machinists 46 

12 masons i... 12 

1 merchant tailor 1 

1 marble polisher i 

1 millinery 1 

21 moulders 21 

1 music teacher i 

36 nailers 36 

1 organ builder 1 

4 packers 4 

27 painters 27 

1 paint maker 1 

1 paper stainer ] 

6 pattern makers 6 

2 photographers . i 

II plasterers 11 

1 plater 1 

11 plumbers 11 

11 policemen li 

7 

1 

1 

6 



1 founder. 

2 furriers. 
1 gilder . . 
1 grinder. 
9 hatters 



11 heaters H 

".[..'.'....'. I 

1 

66 

329 



1 harnessmaker 

1 jeweller 

1 jewellery case maker. 

66 Joiners 

329 laborers 



polishers. 
1 rope maker . . 
1 roofer ... — ... 

7 saddlers 

3 safa makers 

1 saw filer 

1 saw maker 

2 ship carpenters. . 
2 shirt makers 

32 shoemakers 

2 silver platers 

1 spinner 

7 st"am fitters 

6 stone cutters. . . . 
1 tanner 

16 tailors . . 

16 tinsmiths 

37 traders 

3 trunk makers. . . . 

1 tub maker 

1 undertaker 

5 upholsterers 

1 varnish maker. . . 



NATIONALITIES 



3063 
3000 



14 

19 

26 

36 

392 

386 

84 

96 

156 

124 

112 

104 

36 

33 

28 

30 

9 

16 

8 

13 
55 
61 
35 
39 



Catholic Fr. Canadian females. 
Catholic Fr. Canadian males. 
Protestant Fr. Canadian females. 
Protestant Fr. Canadian males. 
Catholic English females. 
Catholic English males. 
Catholic English females b in C. 
Catholic English males b in C. 
Proiestant English females. 
Protestant English males. 
Protestant h.nglish females b in C. 
Protestant English males b in C. 
Catholic Irish females. 
Catholic Irish males. 
Catholic Irish females b in C. 
Catliolic Irish males b in C. 
Protestant Irish females. 
Protestant Irish males. 
Prott-stiint Irish females b in C. 
Protestant Irish males b in C. 
Catholic Scotch females. 
Catholic Scotch males. 
Catholic Scotch females b in C. 
Catholic Scotch males b in C. 
Protestant Scotch females. 
Protestant Scotch males. 
Protestant Scotch females b in 0. 
Protestant Scotch males b in C. 



3 Protestant Newfoundland females. 
5 Protestant Newfoundland males. 

4 Protestant Newfoundland females b in C. 
3 Protestant Newfoundland males b iu C. 

2 Catholic Australian males. 
9 Catholic American females. 

3 Catholic American males. 

12 Catholic American females b in C. 
18 Protestant American females. 

18 Protestant American males. 

7 ' rote taut American females b in C. 

2 Protestant American males b in C. 
1 Catholic Italia* female. 

3 Catholic Italian males. 

8 Catholic German females. 

4 Catholic German males. 

1 Catholic German female b in C. 

2 Catliolic German males b in C. 
16 Protestant German females. 

13 Protestant German males. 

2 Protestant German females b in C 
4 Protestant German males b in C. 
2 Protestant Norwegian females. 

2 Protestant Norwegian males. 

1 Protestant Norwegian male b in C. 

3 Catholic Danish females b in C. 
1 Protestant Danish male b in C. 



CATHOLIC CHURCH. 



15 



There is one Catholic Church in St Citne- 
gonde. Jan ttav}', 1891. 
St Cunegonde, built of stone in 1880. First and 



present priest Kev Alphonse Seguin, curate ; 3 afisist- 
ata priests ; 2 Catholic Fr, Canadian female employees; 
2 Catholic Fr, Canadian male employees. Cor Vlnot 
and St James sts. 



City of St Cunec/onde. 



139 



CATHOLIC CHAPELS. 



^ There are tliree Catholic Chapels in St 
Cimejronde. January, 1891- 

ChaptUe d'Asi/e St Cumgondt-, built of stone in 
1889 ; served by ihe Rev. Vicars of St Ciinegonde ; 23 
congregation. 124 Duvernay St. 



Our Lady of -tt Anne Chapel, built of brick in 187S. 
First and present priest Rev. Alphonse Seguin : 13 
congregation. 708 Albert st. 

St AinVs Chapel, built of stone in 1887. First and 
present i.riest Rev. Alphonse Seguin : 1 assistant 
priest. 1466St Antoine St. 



CO:^ VENTS. 



There are three Coxvexts in St Cunegonde. 

January, 1891. 

Grey Suns CoJjyc"/, built of stone ; founded in 18S9, 
by the Grey Xuns, for orphans. It is maintained by 
the Citizens Couiniittee. First and present Laiiy 
Superioress Reverend Sister .Mallepart : 7 sisters ; 4t; 
Catholic Fr. Canadian female pupils ; 242 Catholic Fr. 
Canadian male pupils; 7 Catholic Irish male pupils ; 
1 Protestant English male pupil ; 7 Catholic female 
employees ; 1 Catholic male employee. 124 Duvernay 



Pt-nsinnnat St<- Anyele, built of stone, in 1887 : founded 
m 18(<7. by the Sisters of Ste Anne. First and present 
Lady Superiore-s Reverend Sister Marie Paciticiue ; 20 
sisters; 150 Catholic Fr, Canadian female pupils; 2 
Protestant English female pupils ; 38 Catholic Irish 
female pupils. 406 St Antoine st. 

SI Cunerionde CoHre»/, built of brick in 1S78; founded 
by the Reverend Ladies of the Order of St Anne, for 
the education of young giris. It is supported by the 
sisterhood. First Lady Superioress Reverend Sister 
Marie Pacitique ; present Lady Superioress Reverend 
Sister Mary Alphonse de Ligouri ; 11 nuns; 1 Catho- 
lic female employee. 708 Albert st. 



CATHOLIC ACADEMIES. 



There are tliiee Catholic Academies in 
St Cunegonde. January, 1S91. 

St Cunegonde Academy, built of brick in 1384. First 
principal J. P. Vebert; present principal Rev. Brother 
iloderatus Joseph. It is supported by the Catholic 
Board of School Commissioners : 6 brothers ; .5 pi-ofes- 
sors ; 600 Catholic male pupils ; 1 Catholic male em- 
ployee. 48 Vinet st. 

St Cunegonde Academy, built of brick in 1878 ; 
founded by the Reverend Sisters of .St Anne, in 1878, 
as a private academy, and also as parish school for 
girls. It is maintained by the Catholic Board of 



School Commissioners. First Lady Superioress Rev 
erend Si>ter :Marie ^acitique ; present Lady Superioress 
Reverend Sister Mary Alphonse de Ligouri ; 11 nuns ; 
498 Catholic female pup=ls; 2 Protestant female 
pupils. 1 Catholic female employee ; 1 Catholic male 
employee, 708 Albert st. 

French and English .4ea'/e?H;/, built of brick ; founded 
in 1880 by Miss G. Boucher. First and present princi- 
pal Miss G. Boucher ; self supporting ; 60 Catholic 
female pupils ; 33 Catholic male pupils ; 1 Catholic 
feniale employee ; 1 Catholic male employee. 2301 
Notre Dame st. 



CATHOLIC ASYLUMS. 



There are two Catholic Asylums in St 
Cunegonde. January, 1891. 

Asile Ste Cunegonde, built of stone ; founded by the 
Reverend Ladies of the Grey Xunnery, in I'fSQ. as a 
mixedschool for young children. It is supported by a 
Committee of Ladies and Gent'emen. First and; 
present Lady Superioress Reverend Sister Mallepart; 
3 nuns ; 200 Catholic female pupils ; 2.57 Catholic male 
pupils ; 1 Protestant male pupil. 124 Duvernay st. 



Maison de Charife Ste Cunegonde, built of stone ; 
founded by the Reverend Ladies of the Grey Nunnery, 
in 1889, as an asylum for young children. It is 
supported by a Committee of Ladit-s and Gentlemen. 
First and present Lady Sup'^rioress Reverend Sister 
Mallepart ; 6 nuns ; 5 Catholic female inmates ; 3 
Catholic male inmates ; 7 Catholic female employees ■ 
1 Catholic male employee. 124 Duvernay st. 



PROTESTANT CHURCH. 



Tliere is one Axglicax Church in St Cune- 
gonde. January, 1891- 



I St Jude's, built of stone in 1878. First and present 
I minister Rev. J. H. Dixon, rector ; loOlt'congregatiou ; 
I 1 Protestant male employee. Cor Cours j1 and Vinet sts 



PROTESTANT SCHOOL. 



There is one Pkotestaxt ScdooL ia St 
Cuneg mde. January, 1891. 
Stanley School, built of brick in 1370. Principal 



C A. Myers. It is supported by the Protestant Board 
of School Commissioners : 5 Catholic male pupils ; 
3') Protestant female pupils: 42 Protestant male 
pupils ; 2 Protestant female employees. 131 Vinet st. 



SUBSCRIBERS TO LOVELL'S HISTORIC REPORT OF CENSUS OF MONTREAL. 

CITY OF ST CUNEGONDE. 



Academic Ste. Cunegonde. il 

Asile Ste. Cunegonde .... i] 

Bissonnette P. E i 

Bourcier J. B i 

Campeau Henri, M.D .... i 

Campeau S . i 

Chadillon F. X i 

Cinq-Mars HA i 

Cite de Ste. Cunegonde... 8 

College Ste. Cunegonde... i 

Corran Henry i 

Couillard L 1 1 

Cypihot T., M.D i! 



Davidson Thos i 

Desjardins Ls i 

Desjardins Paul i 

Dominion Wadding Co. .. . i 

Dore Jos. H I 

DoucetF. X ij 

Diinberry Jas i 

Elliot Henry i 

Fabieu C. P i 

Fauteux Hercule i 

Findlay John, & Son i 

Fortin Louis i 

Gougeon J. A i| 



Greer G. A. i| 

GrenierJ. E i 

Itzweire Louis i 

Juneau Joseph i 

Labreche Ovila i 

Lamontagne Louis i 

Laniel H i 

Lapierre F. X i 

LaurinL., & Cie i 

Lauzon R i 

Luttrell Joseph i 

Marchand E i 

Mathieu L i 



Mona Saw Mills i 

Moiigeau L i 

Nadeau P. O i 

Pensionnat Ste. Angele. . . . i 

Perras E . . . .' x 

Poirier Joseph 2 

Porlier Chas. F i 

Prefonfaine T i 

Rivet J O I 

Seguin Rev. A i 

Soulliere E i 

Vary Isaie i 

Wiseman H i 



ST LOUIS DE MILE END. 



Aq incorporated Village near the east end of Mount Royal, Parish of L'Enfant Jesus, Seigniory 
of Montreal, County of Hochelaga. This Village was formerly united with Coteau St Louis 
and Cote Visitation in one municipality ; but in 1878 it was incorporated as a separate Munici- 
pality with a Mayor and seven Councillors. Before the year 1800 the site on which the Village 
stands was a forest, and mostly belonged to Pierre D. Belair. An Englishman, named Mount- 
pleasant, purchased it from the former owner, and experimented in orchard culture with a large 
stock of fruit trees imported from England. His attempt was unsuccessful, and the land passed 
into the Whitehall and Knapp families. A few years later John and Jacob Wurtele purchased a 
large portion of it, and in 1816 it was subdivided between Wurtele, Fortier, John Spalding, 
Richard Smith, and others. Still later Stanley Bagg purchased a tract of about forty acres, on 
a portion of which the Provincial Exhibition buildings are now erected. In 1805 a clearance 
was made on the west side of St Lawrence road to the brow of the Mountain, northward from 
where the Hotel Dieu Convent and Hospital now stands, to the present Mount Royal avenue. 
The clearance was turned into pasture land and a race course. The course was then the only 
one in either Lower or Upper Canada. Robert Lovell and family, in 1820 and 1821, occupied 
what was then known as the Wurtele property, now almost the centre of this prosperous and 
progressive village, then known as the Mile End. On the outskirts are several farms, among 
which may be noted that of John Spalding, whose father was one of the first pioneers in this 
district. All this immense tract of land had originally belonged to the Seminary of St Sulpice 
and to the Ladies of the Hotel Dien. A Catholic Church was built in 1857, in connection with 
which are the Convent of the Sisters of Providence, and an extensive Institution for Deaf Mutes 
(males), which is under the control of the Clercs de St Viateur. Attached to this Institution 
is a manufactory where various trades are taught to the afflicted inmates. The Canadian 
Pacific Railway runs through the village, and near the station is a large Kerosene Oil Refinery. 
Mail daily. Distance from Montreal Parish Church, 1 mile. 

Population :— 1723 females; 1726 .males; 1660 Catholic females; 1659 Catholic males; 
63 Protestant females ; 67 Protestant males- Total 3449. 

It has 1037 houses :— 343 brick; 8 dashed; 15 stone ; 671 wooden. 



ENUMERATION OF PROFESSIONS, BUSINESS HOUSES, TRADES, etc. 



Clerical Profession : 

2 Catholic clergymen 
Legal Profession : 

1 notary 

Medical Profession : 

2 physicians 

1 dentist 

1 veterinary surgeon . 

Other Professions: 

1 artist 

2 bailiffs 

2 bookkeepers 

1 civil engineer 



7 clerks. 

3 contractors 



Mercantile Callings : 

2 bakers shops 2 

1 barber shop 1 

17 butchers shops 13 

1 drr goods store 2 

2 florists 2 

1 furniture store 1 

4 graiu and hay dealers , 3 

26 grocery stores 25 

1 hardware and paint store 

1 lumber merchant 1 

1 merchant 1 

1 merchant tailor 1 

1 oil refinery .. . 

1 wood contractor 

4 wood dealers 3 



Diferent Callings : f 

1 boiler inspector i 

2 candy stores .' 2 

67 carters 67 



3 caretakers. 

1 conductor . . 

1 dairyman 

6 drivers 

1 farmer 

3 foremen 

1 guardian 

3 hotels 

29 milkmen 

1 policeman 

1 police sei-jeant 

37 private residences . 

1 road master 

1 school 

1 sexton 

1 storeman 

14 unoccupied houses. 

1 watchman 



Trades . 



8 bakers 

3 barbers. . . . , 
1 beer bottler. 
1 belt maker . 
8 blacksmiths. 
1 bookbinder. 



11 bricklayers 11 

3 cabinetmakers 3 

16 carpenters 16 

8 cigar makers 7 

2 confectioners 2 

4 carriagemakers 4 



41 



St Louis de Mile End. 



IlRaubs— Continued. f 

4 compositors 3 

1 cooper • ■ 1 

6 engineers 6 

1 engraver 1 

1 fireman 1 

5 gardeners 5 

1 gilder I 

1 gunsmith 1 

6 jewellers 6 

29 joiners 29 

173 laborers HO 

2 lime burners 1 

41 masons -11 

9 painters 9 



/ 

7 plasterers 7 

2 plumbers 2 

30 quarrymen 30 

3 roofers 3 

1 saddler 1 

1 seamstress 1 

29 shoemakers ... . . 2tj 

16 stonecutters 16 

1 stone polisher 1 

4 tailors 4 

3 tinsmiths 3 

8 traders 8 

3 upholsterers 3 



NATIOXALITIES. 



1632 Catholic Fr. Canadian females. 
1634 Catholic Kr. Canadian males. 

12 Catholic English females b in C. 
5 Catholic English males b in C. 

12 Protestant English females. 

14 Protestant English males. 

30 Protestant English females b in C. 
27 Protestint English males b in C. 

4 Catholic Irish females. 

7 Catholic Irish males. 
12 Catholic Irish females b in C. 

15 Catholic Irish males b in C. 

3 Protestant Irish females. 

4 Protestant Irish males. 

1 Protestant Irish males b in C. 

2 Catholic Scotch females. 
2 Catholic Scotch males. 
l«Catholic Scotch females b in C. 



4 Protestant Scotch females. 

6 Protestant .-Sco'ch males. 

7 Protestant Scotch females b in C. 
6 Protestant Scotch males b in C. 

1 Protestant Welsh female. 

1 Protestant Welsh male. 
10 Catholic American females. 
14 Catholic American males. 

1 Catholic American f, male b in C. 

2 Catholic American males b in C. 

2 (;atholic French females. 

3 Catholic French males. 

2 Catholic French females b in C. 

1 Catholic German male. 

2 Protestant German fem-iles. 

3 Protestant German males. 

1 Protestant German female b in C. 
1 Protestar.t German male b in C. 



CATHOLIC CHURCH. 



•" There is one C.vt.^olio Church in St Louis 
of MileEnl. January, 1891. 
St Enfant Jetus Church, built of stone in 1860. First 



priest Kev. Mf. Tall'^t ; present priest Rev. G. D. 
Lesaie ; 4 assistant priests ; 3 Catholic Fr. Canadian 
female employees ; 2 Catholic Fr. Canadian male em- 
ployees ; 7000 congre;,'ation. St Dominique st. 



CONVENT: 



^There is one Coxven't in St. Loui-^ of Mile 
End. January, 1891. 

' St Louis of Mile\End Convent, built of stone in i86S ; 
founded by Madame Nolan in i868, under the direction of I End. 



the Sisters of Providence. 14 sisters ; 12 Catholic female 
employees; 2 Catholic male employees. Nationalities of 
inmates : 490 Catholic Fr. Canadian females ; 22 Catholie 
Irish females b in C. St Dominique st, St Louis of Mile 



CATHOLIC SCHOOL. 



There is one Catholic School in St Louis 
of Mile End. January, 1891. 

St Loais School, built of brick in 1879 ; founded in 
1879 by Clercs St Viateur. First principal Rev. Bro. 



Champoiix ; present priiicipal Rev. Bro. d'Anjou ; 
200 Catholic male pupils ; 1 Catholic female employee; 
5 Catholic male eraoloyees; Nationalities of inmates : 
1 Catholic Fr. Canadian female ; 5 Catholic Fr. Cana- 
dian males. St Dominique st. 



DEAF AND DUMB INSTITUTIO-V. 



" Ecole '(I'AfjricHlture Pratique des Soimlx Mnets, 
built of brick in 1860 ; founded in 1867, by the directors 
as a school tor the deaf and dumb. It is under the 
direction and control of the Reverend Clercs of St 



First principal Rev. Father Manseau ; present principal 
Rev. Father Masse ; it has 4 Catholic male instructor; ; 
21 Catholic male pupils ; 3 Catholic female employees. 
Nationalities of inmates : 3 Catholic French Cana- 



Viateur, and is supported by the Mother House. | dian females; 24 Catholic French Canadian males. 



PROTESTANT SCHOOL. 



Thereis one Protestant School in St Louis 
of Mile End. January, 1891. 
Dissentient School, built of wood in 1889 ; (bunded 



iu 1869 by a Board of Trustees, Miss Laura MacDonald 
teacher ; 18 Protestant female pupils ; 13 Protestant 
male pupils ; 2 Catholic female pupils ; 2 Catholi 
male pupils. Stuart st. 



SUBSCRIBERS TO LOVBLL'S HISTORIC REPORT OP CENSUS OF MONTREAL. 

ST LOUIS DE MILE END. 

Beianger Joseph, jun 1 Denman C li Langlais L. A 11 .Moisan F. X 1 

Brisson Ls 1 Drouin Prof. A 1 Lemieux J. H 1 Paquin Ged^on 1 

Corporation 40ilnstitution des Sourdes- LesageRev.G. D 1 Sisters of Providence 1 

CrawfordJ.D V Muet.tes l| Mocock T. J., & Co V 



COTEAU ST LOUIS. 

Ax Incorporated Village near the east end of Montreal, parish of L'Enfant Jesus, seigniory of 
Montreal, county of Hochelaga. This place, on account of its proximity to Montreal, may be 
regarded as one of its suburbs. In I7G0 it consisted of three or four small houses, erected by 
Jean Brazeau, who had acquired a tract of what was thought rather poor land from the gentle- 
men of the Seminary of St. Sulpice, Seigniors of the Island of Montre.'tl. An English settler, 
James Ross, purchased sixty acres of it, but afterwards resold it to Brazeau. Shortly after- 
wards the discovery of an immense bed of limestone, suitable for building purposes, gave a great 
impetus to the prosperity of the locality. Capital was invested, and the first stone extracted in 
1773. Among the earlier proprietors of quarries were Benjamin Lapointe, Pascal Comte, John 
Spalding and Charles Lacroix. The principal buildings in Montreal were built of stone from 
these quarries. Among the buildings may be cited the old Montreal College, the Church of 
Notre Dame, Post Office, City Hall, Villa Maria Convent, and most of the Banks. About the 
year ISOO M. Plessis dit Belair bought a strip of land, extending from the present St Denis 
street to Robin street, and established a tannery. The district then became known as Tanneries 
des Belair. Mr. Plessis was the father of Monseigneur Plessis, Bishop of Quebec, The house 
he then built is still standing, and is now used as a saw mill. Owing to the development of the 
quarries many small houses were built from time to time. It was incorporated as a village in 
1846. In 1855 a Catholic Chapel was erected under the auspices of the Clercs de St. Viateur. 
Afterwards aTChurch was built at St Louis de Mile End, and the chapel became a part of the 
new church. Experiments in orchard culture were at one time made, but proved unsuccessful. 
The land has been gradually portioned into farms, which are now in a flourishing condition. 
The quarries, however, form the principal industry, and furnish the bulk of the male popu- 
lation with employment. The village proper is closely built, and during the past year several 
substantial dwellings have been erected. The Town Hall, which was burned in 1886, has been 
rebuilt, and presents a fine appearance. In the same year a Free Library was established by 
the Municipal Council, for the use of the inhabitants. The village has a mayor and six coun- 
cillors. It possesses one Protestant church, one Catholic school and one Protestant dissentient 
school. The Catholic church and Canvent are at St Louis of Mile End- Mails daily. Distant 
from the Montreal Parish Church, I mile. 

Population : 1389 females ; 1464 males ; 1259 Catholic females; 1341 Catholic males ; 130 
Protestant females ; 123 Protestant males. Total 2853. 
Coteau St. Louis has 496 houses : — 175 brick, 3 dashed, 69 stone, 249 wooden. 

. * 

ENUMERATION OF PROFESSIONS, BUSINESS HOUSES, TRADES, ETC 

Chrical Profession : f m j Mercantile Callings : f i>i 

1 Piolestant Presbvterian clergyman — 2 baker shops 2 4 

1 Presbyterian church 1 barber shop 

Legal Profession: l^^:^?I'::::::::::r:::-:::::: I 

3 advocates 3 | 16 grocery stores 15 6 

2 notaries 2 1 hardware dealer 1 

Medical Profession : , 1 wood dealer 1 

1 physician 1 ' Different Callings : 

Other Professions . 2 candy stores 2 

5 agents 5 91 carters .. 91 

1 agent insurance 1 4 drivers 4 

1 agent wine 1 3 foremen 3 

2 bailiffs 2 1 general store ,.. 1 

4 bookkeepers 4 i 1 guardian 1 

1 broker • 1 i 1 lime company 1 5 

1 cashier 1 1 lumber yard 16 

11 clerks 11 1 manager 1 

3 commercial travellers 3 11 milkmen U 

3 contractors 3 I 2 policemen 2 

1 customs officer 1 19 private residences IJ 

1 mining engineer 1 5 storenien 5 

2 secretaries 2 j 55 unoccupied houses 

n ,^„„ I 1 warehouse 

l>ealers: j 1 weigher 1 

1 coal and wood dealer 1 10 widows 10 2 

1 fruit dealer 1 „ ,„„,.. 

3 grain dealers 2 3 \ ^c'^'o'V ■ 

2 hay and grain dealers 2 1 oi\ refinery 1 

1 horse dealer 1 1 1 sash and door factory 1 



144 Coteau St Louis. | 


Manufacturers : f m 


f m 


2 brush manufacturers 2 12 


10 joiners 10 




2 paint manufacturers 2 3 




2 vinegar manufacturers 2 1 




Trades ; 

6 bakers 6 3 




14 masons 14 


7 painters 7 


1 barber 1 




1 basket maker . 1 


j 1 pattern maker 1 


12 blacksmitbs 12 

2 bookbinders 2 




2 plumbers 2 

Sprinters 3 


r> bricklayers 5 




100 quarrymen 100 


6 butchers 6 


1 cabinetmaker 1 




11 carpenters 11 


17 .shoemakers 17 


1 cigar maker 1 


2 compositors 2 




11 stone cutters 11 




1 farmer 1 




3 firemen 3 

3 furriers 3 










1 jeweller 1 








NATIONALITIES. | 


1199 Catholic French Canadian females. 


3 Protestant Scotch females. 


1259 Catholic French Canadian males 


5 Protestant Scotch males. 


5 Protestant French Canadian females. 


13 Protestant Scotch females b in C. 




11 Protestant Scotch males b in C. . 


3 Catholic English females. 


2 Catholic American females. 




2 Catholic American niaies. 


11 Catholic English females b in C. 


1 Catholic American female b in C. 




2 Catholic French females. 


14 Protestant English females. 


2 Catholic French males. 


28 Protestant English males. 


1 Catholic French male b in C. 


74 Protestant English tV males b in C 


1 Catholic German female. 




1 Catholic German male. 


14 Catholic Irish females. 


1 Protestant German female. 


9 Catholic Irish males. 


2 Protestant German males. 


.35 Catholic Irish females b in C. 


5 Protestant German females b in C. 


47 Catholic Irish males b In C. 


3 Protestant German males b in C. 


2 Protestant Irish females. 


1 Protestant Polish male. 


3 Protestant Irish males. 


1 Protestant Swedish male. 


4 Protestant Irish females b In C. 


1 Protestant Swedish male b in C. 1'olal 2,^53. 






CATHOLIC 


SCHOOL. 


There is one Catholic School in Cotean St 


principal Eev. Father [.Belanger ; present principal 




Bro. N. T. Ijcclerc. Directed by Catholic School Com- 


missioners ; 200 Catholic Fr. Canadian male pupils ; 


St Viateur School, built of wood in '871 ; founded in 


2 Catholic female employees ; 5 Catholic male em- 


1871 by Rev. Father Belanger, Clerc St Viateur. First 


ployees. 15 St Louis St. 


PROTESTA^ 


[T CHURCH. 


There is one Protestant Church in Coteau 


in 1SS7. First minister Rer. Mr. Porter ; present min- 


St Louis. January, 189L 


ister Rev. Mr. Walker : 200 congregation. Mount 
Royj.1 av. 


Coteau St Louis Presbyterian Church, built of brick 


PKOTESTANT 


SCHOOL. 


There is one Protestant School in Coteau 


principal Mr. Trenholm ; present teacher Miss Rodrick; 


St Louis. January, 189. 


4 Catholic female pupils ; 2 Catholic male pupils; 33 


Protestant female pupils : 31 Protestant male pupils. 


Cb<ea« 5/Z^o«('s.Sc/too/, built of brick in 1887; four.ded 


Mount Royal ave. 


in 1887 by Protestant School Commissioners. First 




SUBSCPJBERS TO LOVELL'S HISTORIC 


REPORT OF CENSUS OF MONTREAL. 


COTEAU 


3T LOUIS. 


Corporation de Coteau 1 Lafontaine Eug 1 


1 Prenoveau C. M. R 1 | | Prenoveau F. X 1 


St Louis 40 





TOWN OF NOTRE DAME DES NEIGES. 

An Incorporated Town, formerly part of the Parish of Montreal, but now of the Parish of 
Notre Dame Je Grace, in tlie rear of Mount Royal, Seigniory of Montreal, County of Hochelaga. 
It was first settled in lc^69 by the Reverend Sulpicians. The parish being in close proximity to 
Montreal may be regarded as one of its suburbs. Notre Dame des Neiges is one of the healthy 
localities in the vicinity of Montreal. Being situate in a pleasant valley in rear of the Moun 
tains, the smoke and vapors arising from the city do not reacli it, on account of its position and 
altitude. In 1760 it consisted of the scattered dwellings of a few settlers. Among the earliest of 
the proprietors were the Reverend Sulpicians; Pascal Lachapelle ; Louis Reichon; Nicolas 
Desmarchais ; Pierre Desmarchais ; Pierre Picard ; and Charles Picard, uncle of the Rev. E. 
Piiard, S.S., from whom part of the land upon which the Town stands was purchased. 
It was divided into lots about 1828. The first settlers were mostly tanners, settled on the 
creek which crosses the Town in four different places. The tanneries have disappeared, with 
two exceptions, which are now working on a large scale, and are in a flourishing condition 
There was formerly a tine quarry here, from which part oi the stone used to build the 
Lachine Canal locks was taken. Owing to the development of these industries many small 
houses were, from time to time, erected. The inhabitants are now mostly farmers and market 
gardeners. The first rough stone house in the Town was built about 1776, by Charles Picard, 
and is still standing. It was incorporated as a village in 1862, Augustin Crevier, now of 
Ste. Cunegonde, being its first mayor. In 1889 it was incorporated as a town, the first 
mayor being Pierre Claude, a leather merchant . There is a fine Chapel, built of stone, estab- 
lished by the Reverend Sulpicians in 1690, under the spiritual charge of Missionaries, sent from 
the Seminary of St. Sulpice. The present cure is the Rev. iSTapeoleon Marechal, P.P. There is 
a school established for girls by the Sulpicians in 1883, under the management of the Catholic 
School Commissioners, and directed by the Reverend La lies of the Grey Nunnery. Present 
Lady Superioress Reverend Sister Casgrain. A boys' school, built of stone in 1846, by the Catho- 
lic School Coniiuissioners, under the presidency of the late P. Lachapelle. Present president 
Pierre Claude ; superintendent Joseph Germain. Notre Dame College for young boys, directed 
by the Reverend Fathers of the Holy Cross ; Father Joseph Reze, director. A Protestantdissen- 
tient school, under the direction of Miss Noyes. The Novitiate of the Holy Cross, directed by the 
Rev. Father Guy. The Catholic Cemetery of Notre Dame is situated about half a mile to the 
south-east of the town, near the ruins of the old capitulation house, where the treaty of sur- 
render of Montreal to the English is supposed to have been signed. The Montreal Athletic 
Club House, a favorite winter resort for snows hoers and social clubs of all kinds, and sum- 
mer resort for picnics, is situated here. It has a fine hotel, affording good accommodation ; 2 
marble works with 30 employees ; and 2 tanneries with 50 employees ; a post office, mail daily. 
An omnibus service has recently been started from the Athletic Club House to the city. 
Distant from Montreal 3 miles. 

Population: — 385 females; 388 males ; 316 Catholic females; 321 Catholic males; 70 
Protestant females; 66 Protestant males. Total 773. 
Notre Dame des Neiges has 155 houses : — 21 brick, 16 stone, 118 wooden. 



ENUMERATION OF PROFESSIONS, BUSINESS HOUSES, TRADES, etc. 

Catholic Clerical Profession : f 

1 Catholic clergyman 

Legal Profession: 

2 advocates 2 



Other Professions : 

2 accountants 2 

2 iigents insurance 2 

1 bookkeeper 1 

3 clerks .'.' 3 

I secretary 1 

I speculator ... ] 

1 teacher 1 



Mercantile Callings : 

5 grocers .... . . 


/■ 
5 




Different Callings: 

1 club house 


4 


6 farmers 

4 florists 


6 

^ 


1 milkman 

1 policeman 


1 

1 


13 private residences 


13 


1 restaurant 

2 tanneries 


1 


1 temperance hotel 


1 


1 tollkeepar 


1 


6 unoccupied 





30 



J 



1 Weigher 1 

10 widows '•'•'•'...'.'.'.'..'.!!!!.'""!.'" 10 

Trades : 

1 master baker . . i 

1 barber 1 

5 blacksmiths .'.'."!.'.'.!.!!'!.'.'.'... 5 

3 carpenters ...".".. ....... 3 

1 carriage maker . ..'.'..' 

2 curriers [[[', .'.'.'." 2 

2 engineers ."."."".'."..' 2 

2 finishers . . .'. . . 2 



15 gardeners 15 

1 glove manufacturer 1 

34 laborers 34 

3 marble sculptors 3 

1 printer 1 

1 sculptor 1 

2 shoemakers 2 

2 stonecutters 2 

1 tailor 1 

13 tanners 13 

1 tinsmith 1 

1 trader 1 



NATIONALITIES. 



293 Catholic French Canadian females. 
2.1 CathoLc French Canadian males. 
d Catholic Englis^h males. 

Protestant Engli^^h females. 
9 Protestant English males. 

22 Protestant English females bin C. 
13 Protestant English males b in C. 

8 Catholic Irish females. 

7 Catholic Irish males. 
22 Catholic Irish females b in C. 
22 Catholic Irish males b In C. 

2 Protestant Irish females. 

1 Protestant Irish male. 

6 Protestant Irish females b in C. 
6 Protestant Irish males b in C. 

2 Catholic Scotch females b in C. 

3 Protestant Scotch females, 
-t Protestant Scotch males. 



17 Protestant Scotch females b in C. 
22 Protestant Scotch males b in C. 
2 Protestant Welsh males. 

2 Protestant Welsh females b in C. 

3 Protestant Welsh males b in C. 

2 Catholic Australian females. 

3 Catholic Australian males. 

1 Catholic American female. 

2 Protestant American females. 
2 Prctestant Ameiican males. 

1 Protestant American female b in C. 
6 Catholic French males. 

2 Catholic French females b in C. 
6 Catholic French males b in C. 

1 Catholic Belgian male. 

1 Catholic German male b in C. 

Total 773. 



CATHOLIC CHURCH. 



1 here is one Catholic Chi'rch in Notre Dame I ^"otre Dame des Aeigcs ( himh, built of stone in 1860. 
Aoc. \T„;„-,„ P>ev. Father Marechal, priest ; 2 assistant priests ; 20 

aeSiNeiges. I congregation. 



CONVENT. 

There is one' Convent in Notre Dame de'^ Grey Nunnery for class and visiting the sick and poor, 



Neige 

•'' -O^l''"? ^«'"<' ''^'s AV;^es, builtof stone in IfiSO; founded 
1 n 1663 by the Seminary of St Sulpice ; conducted by the 



maintained by the Government and School Commis- 
sioners. First lady superioress Kev. Sister Versailles ; 
present lady superioress Kev. Sister Casgrain; 5 sisters ; 
3 teachers ; 104 Catholic female pupils ; 2 Catholic 
female employees. 



CATHOLIC COLLEGE. 



There 
Dame des Neio-es 



13 one Catholic College in Notre i Father CharlesVillandre; present principal Kev. Father 

L. Geoffrion ; self-supporting ; 125 Catholic male pupils ; 
5 Protestant male pupils ; 14 Catholic female employees; 
50 Catholic male tmployees. Nationalities of inmates : 
140 Catholic French Canadian males ; 40 Catholic Irish 
males . 



<^o"<'fl'e ^Vb/?-e Vame, built of stone in 1P69 ; founded in 
1869 by La Congrc^gation Ste. Croix . First principal Rev 



CATHOLIC SCHOOL. 



There is one Catholic School in Notre I Boardof School Commissioners of Montreal. Principal 
Damp ilooMoirroo Mr. Germain ; 58 Catholic French Canadian male 

uesixeiges. | p^pjig-g Protestant Irish male pupils. 

Village School, built of stone in 1850 by the Catholic | 



PROTESTANT DISSENTIENT SCHOOL, UNDER THE DIRECTION OF MISS NOYES. 



CLUB HOUSE. 

Athletic Club House, \>n\\t of wood in 1885, in front | present president James Paton ; 100 members ; "* 

of the old Gunn residence; incorporated in 1885 ; estab- | Protestai-t female employees ; 4 Protestant male em- 

lished as a resort for snowshoe clubs, driving parties, ployees. Archie Fry, manager, 
pedestrians, etc. First president W. T. Costigan ; 



SUBSCRIBERS TO LOVEI^L'S HISTORIC REPORT OF CENSUS OF MONTREAL. 
TOWN OF NOTRE DAME DES NEIGES. 

Athletic Club House 1 

Aubry Marcil 1 

Beaulieu J. B 1 

Benoit Exallapha '. 1 

Bodfish Joseph 1 

Botteman G ] 

Brown John , ] 

Brunet Alexis 1 



Brunet Joseph 1 

Clarke Patrick 1 

College 1 

Convent 1 

Corporation 20 

Cousins William 1 

Crombie Rev. J. Myles.. 1 



Desmarehais Pierre 1 McKenna P 1 

Desmarchais Simon 1 Murphy H 

DupreE IjO'Grady William 1 

Grenier Charles 1 Phillips Thos 1 

Hughes Thos.R IPrendergastE. F 1 

Hurtubise Michel 1 Prud'hommeF 1 

LumkinC liSavageJ.B 1 



Desmarchais Frs l' McKenna James llSoyer Benj. 



OUTREMONT. 

An incorporated village, situated on the north side of MountRoval, parish of I'Enfant-J^sus, district 
of Montreal, county of Hochelaga. The site on which the village stands was originally the property 
of the Reverend Suipicians, and was known as Cote St. Catherine, in the parish of Montreal. The 
road had been constructed around the base of the mountain, and served as an outlet to Cote des Neiges 
and St. Laurent. About ninety years ago Joseph Perrault, legislative councillor and Francois Desca- 
ries, appear to have become proprietors of all the land which comprises Outremont, At this time it 
was nothing hut a bush. Benjamin Hall a few years after purchased a large portion of it, and farms 
were fairly started. The land which sloped away into the St. Laurent valley proved very fertile, and 
several gentlemen of means procured farms. Among those were John Gray, who had a large foundry, 
Colonel Ma.\well, Warren Dease, who had made a handsome fortune in the fur trade of ihe North 
West, and Doctor Beaubien, father of the Honorable Louis Beaubien. In the course of time, the land 
became more and more subdivided for farming purposes, and John McMartin, Jean Bouthillier, 
Frangois Imbault, D. Lorn MacDougall, Sheriff John Boston, John Wiseman, Thomas Wiseman, 
Dennis Horrigan, Wm. Fraser and William Salter made their homes there. 

John Clarke became the purchaser of a valuable site for a country seat, comprising several acres 
of land. This gentleman had amassed a large fortune in the service of the Hudson Bay Co. .He 
spent a considerable sum here in the erection of a handsome residence, which he named Beaver Lodge. 
The grounds were beautifully and luxuriantly cultivated. He entertained his friends in a princely 
manner. He was well known to the writer of this short sketch. His grand physique, fine qualities, 
commanding appearance, are still fresh in the memory of the writer. He was noted for hi.s bravery, 
humanity and self-possession on trying occasions. One of his daring acts is worthy of mention here, 
and the following account of it is from the lips of his eldest daughter. Miss Adele Clarke : While he 
was in Fort Garry, with his family, a large body of Indians ajjproached the place in their war costume, 
with painted faces, determined on exterminating the devoted inmates. Mr. Clarke, being a leading 
citizen, entreated the men of the Fort to stand at their posts and to give fight to their relentless foe. 
The overwhelming numters outside the Fort had a disheartening effect on the besieged, most of whom, 
in their despondency, would have met death without striking a blow. But, fortunately, the cool- 
headed John Clarke was not so easily cowed. He instantly resolved to meet the fierce Indians, and he 
accordingly ordered the gate to be opened. He marched out alone, unarmed, and, as he issued forth, 
ordered the gate to be closed. The brave man, with outstretched arms, walked to ^yhere the Indians 
were encamped. They approached him with awe, believing that a superior being stood before them. 
They began by feeling his toes, his fingers, his body. The Indian chief put his hand on Mr. Clarke's 
head, and offered him his caluind as a symbol of peace. In fine, his intrepid conduct secured the 
withdrawal of the Indians, and he returned to the Fort amidst the warmly expressed admiration and 
gratitude of the fear-stricken occupants. His estimable widow, two of his daughters, and one son are 
now (189 1) residing on Clarke avenue, a delightful locality on the western outskirts of Montreal. 

Sydney Robert Bellingham became the purchaser of a large and valuable tract of land in this 
place, beautifully situated on the north brow of the Mountain (Mount-Royal). There he built a com- 
fortable house, in which he resided, with his family, for many years. Mr. Bellingham was ever an 
active and useful citizen. He served this country, as a British subject, faithfully and honorably ; as an 
able writer, as one of its legislators in the House of Commons, but especially in the trying times of 
1837-38, when he rendered signal service during the march of a handful of soldiers to St. Charles, 
under the command of the valiant Colonel Wetherall. At St. Hilaire it was ascertained that there 
were at least 3,000 insurgents in arms at St. Charles. The Colonel had only 120 men, all told, under 
his command. Mr. Bellingham was in command of the movements and actions of the soldiers. On 
consultation he and the amiable Colonel DeRouville (at whose house Colonel Wetherall, Mr. 
Bellingham, Captain Glasgow, Captain David, and others, were staying) recommended that a 
despatch should be sent to Chambly to the brave and noble soldier, Major Ward, who had two 
companies of the Royals and one of the 32nd Regiment under his command in that place. Not 
satisfied with merely sending for Major Ward, Mr. Bellingham actually volunteered to carry Colonel 
Wetherall's despatch himself. A volunteer Montreal Cavalry trooper, of nine years' standing, con- 
sented to be his compagnon de voyage. At one o'clock on a dark night in November, 1837, both 
started on their perilous mission, with the understanding that if either fell on the way by the hands of 
the enemy the other was to ride on as long as the road was free. Fortunately both reached Point 
Olivier ferry at four o'clock, a.m., aroused the reluctant ferryman from his bed, and compelled him to 
ferry them across the Richelieu. Shortly afterwards they reached Chambly on jaded horses, which, had 
they not been well bred, would never have been equal to the fatigue of such a journey over rough and 
almost impassable roads. Major Ward was soon aroused by the sentinel. After receiving the des- 
patch and exchanging a few words with Mr. Bellingham, the gallant soldier, with two companies of 
the Royals, one company of the 32nd Regiment, Mr. Sydney R. Bellingham, and the Montreal Cavalry 
trooper, set out on their way to St. Hilaire. Well might their arrival gladden the heart of the brave 
Colonel Wetherall and of the loyal DeRouville, for, under Providence, it was the means, not only of 
saving valuable lives and much treasure, but of preserving this country to their beloved Fatherland. 
With the additional force the march to St. Charles was begun early on the morning of the following 
day, and the destination was reached about 12 noon. While nearing St. Charles, Colonel Wetherall 
noticed a fine-looking old man, with white locks, a picture of goodness — standing at his door. The 
Colonel was struck with the old man's fine appearance, attitude and carriage, and at once ordered the 



Montreal Cavalry trooper to bring him into his presence. The Colonel addressed tliis aged kabitant'i 
in French, assuring him that he was desiious of meeting his misguided countrymen in a friendly way^^ 
and requested him to go up to the breastworks and ask his fellow-countrymen to lay down their armsfi 
in order that the Colonel might enter into a parley with them. The venerable man was soon on thel 
way. He was seen entering the breastworks — but not to return. The answer from within was thef 
discharge of such cannon as the insurgents possessed, and a broadside of small arms, sufficient, if well^; 
aimed, to have laid low every British soldier on the field. The gallant and well-meaning Colonel hadv 
a few of his men wounded and two killed, but lost no time. In about ten minutes after the actiong 
commenced his horse was shot dead under him. In a moment Sydney Robert Bellingham, Esq., was 
at the side of his dismounted Colonel, placing his own charger at the Colonel's disposal. The latter 
in a moment was on the powerful horse, ordered his men into line across the field, of course in single 
file, and placed Major Ward, with a few men, close to the breastworks. For hours the action appeared 
to be in favor of the insurgents, 3,000 of them stood against 300, but the latter were British soldiers, 
whose evolutions were directed by an able and experienced commander. The steady fire and courage 
of the insurgents were certainly worthy of a better cause. The only hope, at this trying moment, for 
the gallant Colonel was to command a charge on the breastworks. It was done in royal style, and 
vith a shout that raised every man's courage. The breastworks, after severe fighting, were carried at 
the point of the bayonet. Here Major Ward distinguished himself as a soldier of courage andl 
endurance. 

This account of the taking of St. Charles is written as a simple act of justice to a gentleman 
whose services have never been fully acknowledged. The writer had known him with pride, with 
pleasure, for upwards of fifty years as a manly defender of right and a hater of oppression. Sydney 
Robert Bellingham, Esq. , was ever a true friend, confiding, generous and noble-hearted. His every act 
was that of a brave man. Without him the lamented Major Ward and his valiant soldiers would not 
have been on tlie field, and positive defeat would have closed the campaign. The writer of this sketch 
witnessed the battle. He can honestly say that the service rendered to Colonel Wetherall by Major 
Ward, sword in hand, decided the success of the loyalists in the engagement. The writer counted 
nineteen bullet holes in the Major's military frock coat, and his horse was riddled with bullets. The 
fine animal carried his master tdl his work was accomplished, and died soon after the battle was won. 
Wonderful to relate — the gallant Major himself escaped without even a flesh wound. 

On the day after the battle Mr. Bellingham requested Colonel Wetherall to accept the fine horse 
which that brave officer had ridden at the battle, as a slight memorial of his signal victory. The gift, 
so gracefully oftered, was, the writer may add, gracefully accepted. 

Mr. Bellingham's bravery and foresight throughout the entire march, and especially his valor in 
risking his life to secure Major Ward's timely and telling help, formed the topic of conversation among 
the victors of St. Charles. But for his timely aid the effort to reduce so determined and well organized 
a foe would probably have ended in failure. Mr. Bellingham is now (1891) spending the evening of 
his days in quiet retirement in his native country — Ireland. 

In 1875 ^^^ village was incorporated as a municipality, with a mayor and 6 councillors, uiider the 
name of Outremont. Several substantial houses were erected and grouped themselves into a village. 
The farms are well tilled, and the orchards and gardens are among the finest. A small chapel has 
been erected, where the service of the Church of England is held. 

Outremont is destined t® become one of the most favorite suburban retreats of Montreal. Its 
pleasant site and agreeable approach to the city have already induced many prominent business 
men to take up their residence there. Mail daily ; omnibus twice daily. One mile from Montreal. 

Population: — 173 females; 190 males ; 43 Catholic females ; 55 Catholic m.^Ies ; 130 Protestant 
females ; 135 Protestant males. Total 363. 

Outremont has 65 houses : — 26 brick ; 2 dashed ; 1 1 stone ; 26 wooden. 



ENUMERATION OF PROFESSIONS, TRADES, ETC. 

Diffvrvnt Pro/tssions : [ 1 milkman 1 

1 accountant 1 2 private residences 2 

1 agent 1 1 storeman . . . 1 

•-' agents real estate li I 1 tea merchant 1 

1 agent manufacturers 1 j 4 unoccupiea .... 

4 bookkeepers 4 Trades: 



1 clerks 'i 



1 blacksmith. 



1 customs officer 1 \ builder 

1 postniaster. 1 } j carpenter ".■.'.'.'.'."..'.".■.■.■..".'.".'. .' .'. .'.'.'."..'.' ' 1 

1 sheriff s officer 1 1 1 compositor 1 

1 shipping clerk 1 j 1 confectioner 1 

Dealers : I 1 fancy box maker 1 

1 flour dealer 1 



Difftreni Callings: 

1 driver 1 

4 farmers 4 

1 foreman 1 

3 fruit-growers 3 

1 manager 1 

1 merchant 1 



1 1 gardeners 11 

1 jeweller 1 



laborers 

4 machinists 4 

1 painter . 1 

2 plasterers 2 

1 saddler 1 

1 silversmith 1 

2 tailors 2 



Outremont. 



1^9 



NATIONALITIES. 



Calholio Fienoh Canadian females. 
Catholic French Canadian males. 
Protestant French Canadian males 
Catholic Enn;lish male b in C. 
Protestant Knglish femak-s. 
Protestant English males. 
Protestant English females b in 0. 
Protestant Eugli-h niak'S b in C. 
Catholic Irish females. 
Catholii- Irish males. 
Calholio Irish females b in C. 
Catholic Irish males b in C. 
Protestant Irish female. 
Protestant Irish male. 
Protestant Irish feiiiales b in C. 
Protestant Irish males b in C. 



12 Protestant .Scotch females. 

9 Protestant Scotch males. 
24 Protestant Scotch females b in C. 
28 Protestant Scotch females b in C. 

3 ProtestantWelch females. 

1 Protestant Welch male. 

1 Catholic American male. 

2 Protestant American males. 
1 Catholic French male. 

3 Catholic French females b in C. 
1 Catholic Belgian female. 

3 Catholic Belgian males. 
1 Protestant German female. 

1 Protestant German male. 

2 Protestant German females b in C. 
1 Protestant Swedish male. 



PROTESTANT SCHOOL. 



There is one PKOTEST.iXT School in Outre- 
mont. Janiiarr, 1891. 



I Outremont School, built of stone in 1866; founded ia 
I 1867. 2 Protestant female teachers ; 25 Protestant 
I female pupils ; 2-t Protestant male pupils. 



ONE PROTESTANT CHAPEL. 



UBSCRIBERS T0:L0VELL\S HISTORIC REPORT OF CENSUS OP MONTREAL. 

OUTREMONT. 



. Aiuslie James . 1 

^Beauben L 1 

Cadotte Joseph Treffle. . 1 

Comte Louis 1 

Cooke George, jun 1 

Cooke George E., sen 1 

Cooke Robert 1 

Copperthwaite A. F 1 

David Charles 1 

Dudley Alfred 1 



DunlopW.W 2iLanguedocGeo. F 1 Reid Robt 



Edward David 1 

Finlay William 1 

GormanT. J 1 

Hale Tho5 1 

Holmes Oliver 1 

Joyce A 1 

Joyce Horace 1 

Labelle Gilbert 1 



Lanoix Louis 

Luth Robert 

Masse L. R., C.S.V 

Petham L. D 1 

Perry Charles 1 

Perry Mrs. W. , jun 1 

PeterkinE. H 1 

Reid James 1 



1 

1 1 Robson James , f 

11 Russell Wm. H i 

l'; Salter W.R 2 

Seabrook R. H i 

Soultbie Geo. A 1 

St Jean Louis 

Van Moorhem Theophilo i 
Wiseman The*