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Toronto Public Library. 

Reference Department. 

THIS BOOK MUST NOT BE. TAKEN OUT OF THE ROOM. 



DEC 12 igi9 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

University of Toronto 



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I 



SESSIONAL PAPERS 



VOLUME 13 



FIRST SESSION OF THE THIRTEENTH PARLIAMENT 



OF THE 



DOMINION OF CANADA 



SESSION 1018 



^ 




VOLTTME Lni. 



/^li i\e>-^ 




SEG 12 1* 



8-9 George V 



Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers 



A. 1918 



ALPHABETICAL INDEX 



SESSIONAL PAPERS 



OF I HE 



PARLIAMENT OF CANADA 



FIRST SESSIOX. THIRTEENTH PARLIAMENT, 1918. 



A 

Admiralty, Board of — Statement issued 
by, re marine losses, etc., from 1914 to 

1917 113 

Agriculture — Report of Denartnient of, 

year 1917 15 

Agricultural Instruction Act, 1916-17.. .. 15e 

Amelia, Str. — documents re service of. . . 114 

Auditor General's Report, 4 Vols 1 

Aviation camps — number of, etc.. .. ... 101 



Bank of British Nortli America — re mer- 
ger of witli Bank of Montreal 110 

Blue Books — number printed years 1916- 

17 — re number in both languages.. .. 118 

Bonds and securities — since last return. 

1917 79 

Bran, shorts, mill feed exported to United 

States without license, 1917-lS 160 

British North America — Bank of, re mer- 
ger of with Bank of Montreal 110 

Buildings rented in Ottawa by Govern- 
ment — number of, etc S5 

C 

Canadian Pacific Railway Company — 

Return re all lands sold by, 1917 .... 75 
Canada Pood Board — correspondence re 

Orders in Council creating the same. . 56di 
Canada Registration Board — memo, re 

plans of 52!) 

Canadian War Records Office — Report of 

for year 1917 121a 

Canadian War Records Office — Report of, 

on work of, since foundation, to 1917.. 121 
Canadian Northern Railway — Statement 

re amount advanced, 1917 62 

Canadian Northern Railway — Statement 

of sums paid to, etc 62o 

42201—1 



Canal statistics, for year 1917 

Census of Prairie Provinces — Population 
and Agriculture — Manitoba, Saskatche- 
wan and Alberta, 1916 

Civil Service List, year 1917 

" " Commission, Report of, 1917. 

Clerk of the Crown in Chancery — Sum- 
mary' Report of 

Coal, gasoline, etc. .imported into Canada, 
1914-15-16-17 

Cold storage conditions in Winnipeg — cor- 
respondence relating to 

Commissioned officers in connection with 
recruiting, etc., at Quebec 

Commission of Conservation — Report of 
for 1917 

Concilliation, Board of — Report, 1917... 

Coolie labour re importation of, etc.. .. 

Customs — Report of Department of year 
1917 

Customs — Refund of. etc., 1917 



Davies, Wm., and Matthews-Blacl<well. 

Ltd. — Report of Commission re 

Dominion Lands — 

Orders in Council re 



*' " reservation of, for 
Soldiers' Settlement 

Dominion Steel Corporation, Ltd., re con- 
tract for steel in construction of ships. 

Dominion Publicity Committee — State- 
ment re expenditure of, in connection 
Victory Loan 

Dominion Executive Committee of Can- 
ada — Report of Chairman of, re Victory 
Loan 

Dunilalk, Heridd, Flesherton Advance. 
Markdale Standard, etc., monies paid to, 
in 1917 



20a 

. A 
30 
31 

93 

76 

140 

87 

133 
36a 

15.-. 

11 

77 



129 

71 
73 

119 

103 

131 

131(1 
127 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers 



A. 1918 



Editorial Committee on printing — Order 

in Council re establishment o( 

Editorial Committee on printing — Annual 

Report of— 1917 to part of 191S 

Election. General — Return of 1917 

Engineers Training Depot — St. Johns. 

P.Q., names of officers, etc 

Estimates year ending March 31. 1919 . . 
Supplementary ending March 

31. 191S 

" Supplementary ending March 

31. 1919 

Experimental Farms — Report of. 1917.. 
External Affairs — Report of, 1917 



Fami'ics of deceased soldiers receiving 

pensions, etc 

Farm tractors, etc. — Order in Council. 

reports, etc 

Food Controller — Report of, 191S.. .. .• . 
Order in Council creat- 
ing, etc 

Order in Council, ex- 
penses ot Dept. of — 

salaries, etc 

" " Order in Council, num- 

ber and names of 
staff — salaries, etc. . . 
" " Order in Council, •'•p 

creating of 

" " Order in Council, re 

department controlling 

same 

Foodstuffs ordered to be destroyed in past 
year — in Winnipeg. Hamilton, Toronto. 

Ottawa and Montreal 

Foodstuffs ordered to be destroyed in To- 
ronto in April, 191S 

Forest Reserves and Parks Act — Orders 

in Council, re 

Fordson Tractors — Report re purchase of. 

etc.. by Government 

Fuel Controller — Order in Council relat- 
ing to appointment of, etc 

G 

Game birds — migratory, non-game birds, 
migratory, etc.. Order in Council, No. 
S71 re protection of 

Geographic Board — Report of year 1917. 

Georgian Bay Canal Commission — In- 
terim Report No. 2 

Georgian Bay Canal Commission — In- 
terim Report No. 3 

Geological Survey — Report of — year 1917. 

(77066. Toronto, and Devoir, Montreal — 
amounts paid to years. 1915-16-17-18.. 

Globe. Toronto, and Toronto Star — 
amounts paid to between Jan.. 19J7 
and April, 191S 

Governor General's Warrants 



58(1 



58 
IS 



70 
3 



5 
16 
33 



162 

95 
56a 

56 
~56e 

56c 

56d 

566 

144 
145 

72 
163 

57 



138 
25(1 



142 
26 



154 



159 
60 



99 



Halifax Pilotage System — Report of Royal 
Commission to infiuire into 

Halifax Relief Commission — re appoint- 1 
ment of !- 49 

Halifax. Report of Halifax Relief Com- | 
mission I 

Hospital Commission — names and num- 
ber of staff of. etc 90 

Ho."pital for invalid soldiers at Ste. Anne 

de Bellevue — documents re 134 

Hudson's Wharf — re monies expended on 

since 1911 107 

Hydrometric Surveys, 1916 25c 



lie Perrot, sud — re expenditure of moneys 

on wharf at. since 1911 106 

He Perrot, nord — re expenditure of moneys 

on wharf at. since 1911 108 

Imperial Royal Flying Corps, in relation 

to the Canadian Government 148 

Imperial Roy.al Flying Corps, in relation 

to the Canadian Government 148a 

Indian Affairs — Report of, 1917 27 

Inland Revenues — 

Part I — Excise 12 

" II — Weights and Measures, etc... 13 
" III — Adulteration of Food 14 

Insurance, Report of Superintendent of 

1917 S 

Insurance Companies — Abstract of State- 
ments of. 1917 9 

Interior — Report of Department of. vear 

1917 25 

Internal Economy Commission. House of 

Commons, 1917 41 



Johnson, Main, re appointment of as sec- 
retary to Hon. N. W. Rowell 152 

Joliette Co.. relating to returning officer 

of. in last Dominion election 124 

Journal Publishing Co.. Ltd.. amount paid 

to in 1912-13-14-15-16-17. etc 161 

Judgments rendered to date, under mili- 
tary Service Act 97 



Labatt, Col. — relating to granting ot pen- 
sion to ' . - - . 123 

Labour — Report of Department of. year 

1917 36 

Labour and the War Committee — Memo. 

of conferences between, 1918 78 

Langton. Col., re appointment of as Pay- 
master General 117 

Librarians of Parliament — Report of, 

1917 40 

Liquor — Return re amount brought into 

Territories. 1917 74 

List of shipping for year 1917 22 

Lobster hatcheries remaining closed.. .. 157 

M 

Main Johnson. Mr. — Order in Council ap- 
pointing secretary to Mr. Rowell.. .. 152 

Marine and Fisheries — Report ot, 1917.. 21 

Migatory bird.s — game and non-game. do. 13S 

Military District No. 5, Que., re officers 

employed at 128 

Militia Council — Report of 35 

Militia and Defence — ^Memo. No. 3 re 

European War 84 

Militia and Defence — Memo. No. 4 re 
work of from Jan. 1, 1917 to Dec. 31. 
1917 S4a 

Military Service Act — number of persons 
called under, number of examinations 
by Provinces, etc 122 

Military Service Council — names of all 
persons employed in Ottawa, in 9S 

Military Service Council — Report of on 

administration of the Act 105 

Military Service — Order in Council re.. 53 

Military Hospital Commission re proper- 
ties purchased by, in Quebec city.. .. SS 

Military Hospital Commission, number 

of employees of. of all ranks 89 

Military Service Act — judgments rendered 

to date, under 97 



S-9 George V 



Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers 



A. 1918 



M 

Minutes of Proceedings Conference bsr 
tween Federal and Provincial Govern- 
ments. 191S 5 

Mines Branch — Report of year 1916.. .. 26a 
Miscellaneous Unforeseen Expenses.. .. 67 
Mulgrove Port, N.S., re appointment of 

preventive ofBcer at SO 

Munition Resources Commission — Report 

of, 1915 to 191S 153 

N 

National Battlefields Commission — Report 

of 61 

National Transcontinental Railway — State- 
ment re gross earnings of year ending 

March. 191S 1.39 

Naval Service — Report of, 1917 3S 

" Fisheries Branch of De- 
partment of 39 

Canadian Biologj- 3.Sa 

Newspapers — amounts paid to on account 

Victory Loan 120 

News Print — Report of R. A. Pringle. re, 

etc 64 

O 

O'Connor. W. F., re resignation of as 

Cost of Living Commissioner 102 

Orders in Council — 

lie amendments of Defence of Canada 
Order of 1917, also re ditto ships 

lights 4 2e 

Re carriage of explosives on vessels for 

self-defence 42d 

Re sale of securities, by Provincial and 

Municipal, or other bodies 126 

Re prohibition of the Press, from state- 
ments re war matters, etc 104 

Re Military Voters Act, and War-Time 

Elections Act 9 6 

Re National Service Board 86 

Re Dominion Lands, etc 73 

Re Forest Reserves and Park Act.. .. 72 
Re to Dominion Lands survey, etc. ... 71 

Relating to Naval affairs 4 2 

Relating to wearing of uniforms by 

civilians, etc 4 2n 

Relating to rank of warrant officer — 
also re examining officers at Canadian 

ports 4 2c 

Relating to rank of warrant officers — 
also re examining officers at Canadian 

ports 42b 

Relating allowances to navigating offi- 
cers 4 2/ 

Relating to rates on railways 43 

Relating to intoxicating liquor.s.. .... 44 

Relating to Department of Immigration 

and Colonization 45 

Relating to soldiers — civil re establish- 
ment 46 

Relating to War Purchasing Commis- 
sion 47 

Relating to War Missiori to United 

States — appointment of 4S 

Relating to War Mission to United 

States — appointment of 48a 

Relating to Halifax Relief Commission. 49 
Re'ating to War Committee of the 

Cabinet 50 

Relating to appointments, etc. — to the 
public service 51 

42201— U 



Relating to Public Service Committee of 
National Service 

Relating to Military Service, etc 

Relating to War Measures Act, etc. . . , 

Relating to Director of Public Informa- 
tion 

Relating to Food Controller 



" Fuel Controller 

" Editoral Committee . . . . 

Ottawa Improvement Commission, Report 

of 

Outside Service — Statement showing num- 
bers transferred to Inside Service and 
number appointed under Section 21 of 
Act 



Paper Commission — Copy of Order in 
Council creating 

Paper Commission — Copy of Order in 
Council relating to Toronto 

Park Lot No. 19. village of Southampton 
— re Order in Council referring to. . . . 

Patronage, Abolition of — ilemo. re, etc. . 

Pensions to families of deceased soldiers — 
number of 

Penitentiaries — Report of Minister of Jus- 
tice re year 1917 

Petroleum Oils and Spirits — Imports, 
values, etc., of years 1909-10, 11, 12, 
13. 14, 15, 16. 17, and part of 191S.. 

Postmaster General — Report of year 1917. 

Post Office and Customs Departments — 
Documents re certain appointments since 
December, 1917 

Press. The — prohibition of, re statements ' 
concerning the war 

Printing and Stationery — Report of 1917. 

Pringle. R. A. — ^Report of, re News print. 

Public Accounts 

Public Works — Report of Department of. 
1917 

Public Printing and Stationery — names, 
salaries, etc.. of employees of 



52 
53 
53a 

54 

56 

56b 

56c 

57 

58 

65 



116, 



64a 
642> 



137 
92 



162 
34 



150 
24 



143 

104 
32 
64 



19 
135 



Railways and Canals — Report of Depart- 
ment of. 1917 20 

Railway Commissioners — Report of, 1917. 20c 
Railway, National Transcontinental — 
Gross earnings of year ending March, 
1918 139 



206 



52a 
28 



63 



100 



Railway Statistics for year 1917 

Registration Regulations — Canada Regis- 
tration Board 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police, 1917.. 

Royal Society of Canada — Statement of, 
1917 

Rural Planning and Development — Cost of 
certain streets, sewers, etc 

Rural Planning and Development — Cost of 

certain streets, sewers, etc 130 

S 

Securities — Order in Council respecting 

sale of 126 

Secretary of State — Report of year 1917. 29 
" " for External Affairs, 

1917 33 

ienate. Minutes of — names, salaries, etc.. 
of persons preparing same, etc 115 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Tudex to Sessional Papers 



A. 1918 



Senate Debates — re publication ot, etc.. 112 

Sevigny, Hon. Albert, letter of resigna- 
tion of 69 

Scientific and Industrial Research — Report 
of Chairman of Advisory Council ot. 
191S 151 

Shipping — Report of Customs Department 

year 1917 llo 

Slav — Subjects of Austria — Memo, re na- 
turalized in Canada 156 

Smoked Wiltshire Bacon — re tenders for 
purchase of by War Purchasing Com- 
mission 136 

Soldier Settlement Loan — Order in Council 

re regulations governing 125 

Steamboat Inspection — Report for year 

1917 23 

Stone used in building Parliament Build- 
ing 83 

St. 'Zotique wharf — sums of money ex- 
pended on since 1911 109 

Superannuations and Retiring Allowances, 

1917 66 

T 

Telephone statistics — for year 1917.. .. 20(i 
Titles of Honour — Order in- Council re 

dated March 25, 191S 15S 

Topographical Surveys Branch, 1917.. .. 25b 
Toronto, City of — foodstuffs ordered to be 

destroyed in April, 1918 145 

Trade and Commerce — 

Report of Department of — 

Part I — Annual Report of year 1917- 

18 10 

" II — Mail Subsidies and Steam- 
ship Subvention.^ iOa 

'* III — Report of Grain Commis- 
sioners for 1916 106 

"IV — Criminal Statistics 10c 

Translating and Reporting in the House 
of Commons — names and number em- 



ployed on same 147 

Tribunals, local, under Military Service 
Act established in Canada — number and 
expenses of 132 



Veterinary Directory General — Report ot 

1917 156 

Victoria Crosses — number of awarded to 

Canadians 91 

Victory Loan — Report of Chairman of Do- 
minion Executive Committee re 131a 

Victory Loan — Statement showing remun- 
eration paid in connection with 1316 

Votes and Proceedings. Order Paper, and 
Journals of the House — names and 
number of persons employed in 146 

War-Time Elections Act — Order in Coun- 
cil re connection with Military Service 
Act 90 

War Trade Board — Order in Council con- 
stitution and appointment of 59 

War Trade Board — Order in Council re 

creating of 59a 

War Trade conditions in United States — 

names of parties sent to investigate.. 94 

War Contracts fulflUed in Province of 

Quebec 81 

War Purchasing Commission — Second Re- 
port of from January, 1917, to March 
31. 1918 149 

Wharf at Graham — sums of money spent 
on, etc 82 

Winnipeg Civic Authorities — correspond- 
ence with Food Controller and, re cold 
storage conditions at 140 

William Davis Co.. Ltd., and Matthews- 
Blackwell Ltd. — Report of Commission 
re 129 

Women's War Conference — Report of. . . 67 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



LIST OF SESSIONAL PAPERS. 

Arranged in Numerical Order, with their titles at full length; the dates when Ordered 
and when presented to the Houses of Parliament; the Names of the Senator or 
Memher who mored for each Sessional Paper, and whether it is ordered to he 
Printed or njot Printed. 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME A. 

Census of Prairie Provinces — Population and Agriculture — Manitoba, Saskatchewan, and 

Alberta, 1916 Printed for distribution and s&ssional papers. 

(This volume is bound in three parts.) 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME 1. 

1. Report of the Auditor General for the year ended 31st March, 1917, Volume I, Parts a. b 
and A to K; Volume II, Parts L, to U ; Volume III, Parts V to Z. Presented by Hon. 
Mr. Maclean. March 20, 191S Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

1. Report of the Auditor General for the year ended 31st March. 1917. Volume IV,- part ZZ. 

Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean. April 22. 191S. 

Printed for dfistrtbiition and sessional papers. 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME 2. 

2. The Public Accounts of Canada, tor tht fiscal year ended 31st March, 1917. Presented by 

Hon. Mr. Maclean, March 20, 191S Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

3. Estimates of sums required for the service of the Dominion for the year ending on the 31st 

March, 1919. and. in accordance with tht provisions of "The British North America 
Act. 1867." Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean, March 22, 1918. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

4. Su],)i)lementary Estimates of sums required for the service of the Dominion for the year 

ending on tht 31st March. 1918, and*, in accordance with the provisions of "The British 
North America Act. 1867." Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean. May IS, 1918. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

5. .Supplementary Estimatts of sums required for the service of the Dominion for the year^ 

ending on the 31st March. 1919, and in accordance with the provisions of "The British 
North America Act, 1867." Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean. May 20, 191S. 

Printed for distribiition and sessional papers.. 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME 3. 

(This volume is bound in two parts.) 

8, Report of the Superintendent of Insurance for the year 1917. (Vol. 1.) 

Printed for distHbution and sessional papers. 

8. Report of the Superintendent of Insurance for the year 1917. (Vol. II.) 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

S, Abstract of Statements of Insurance Companies in Canada for the year ended 31st Decem- 
ber, 1917. (Subject to corrections.) Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean, May 13, 1918. 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME 4. 

10, Annual Report of the Trade of Canada < Impoits for Consumption and Exports), for the 
fiscal year ended 31st March, 1917. Presented .by Sir George Foster, May 22, 191S. 

Printed for distribution ««rf sessional papers. 

5 



8-9 George Y Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 5. 

lOa. Report relating to Srail Subsidies and Steamship Subventions as controlled by the Depart- 
ment of Trade and Commerce, tor the fiscal year ending 31st March, 1917, with Traffic 
Returns, etc., to 31st December, 191". Presented by Sir George Foster, May 17, 1918. 

Printed for cKstribution and sessional papers. 

106. Report of the Trade and Commerce Department. Grain Statistics for the fiscal year 1916, 
and the Report of the Board of Grain Commissioners. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

lOc, Criminal Statistics for the year ended September, 1917. 

Printed for. distribution and sessioiial papers. 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME 6. 

I i. Report of the Department of Cnstoms containing the tables and statements of Imports and 
Exports of the Dominion of Canada for the fiscal year ended 31st March, 1917. Pre- 
sented by Hon. ilr. Sifton, March 26. 191S. 

Printed for distribution ami sessional pajiers. 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME 7. 

lla. Shipping Report of the Department of Customs, containing the statements of Navigation 
and Shipping of the Dominion of Canada, for the fiscal year ended 31st March, 1917. 
Presented by Hon. Mr. Sifton. March 26. 191S. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

1Z. Inland Revenue. Annual Report, Part I — Excise. The Senate. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

13. Inland Revenue, Annual Report, Part II — Weights and Measures, Gas and Electricity. The 

Senate Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

14. Inland Revenue — Part III — Adulteration of Food. The Senate. 

Printed for d)istribution and sessional papers. 

15. Report of the Minister of Agriculture for the Dominion of Canada, for the year ended 31st 
March, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Crerar, March 25, 1918. 

Printed for diistribution atid sessional papers. 

X5b. Report of the Veterinary Director General for the year 1917. 

Printed for distHbution a7id sessio7ial papers. 

15c Report on "The Agricultural Instruction Act," 1916-17, pursuant to Section S. Chapter 5 
of 3-4 George V. Presented by Hon. Mr. Crerar, March 25. 1918. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

16. Report of the Director and Ofllcers of the Experimental Farms for the year ending 31st 
March, 1917 printed for distributio7i and sessional papers. 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME 8. 

19. Report of the Minister of Public Works on the works under his control for the fiscal year 

ended 31st March, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Carvell, March 26, 1918. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

20. Annual Report of the Department of Railways and Canals, for the fiscal year from 1st 

April, 1916, to 31st March, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Reid, March 27. 1918. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

20a. Canal Statistics for season of navigation, 1917. 

Printed for distributioji atid sessional papers. 

ZOb. Railway Statistics for the Dominion of Canada, for the year ended 30th June, 1917. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

ZOc. Twelfth Report of the Board of Railway Commissioners for Canada, for the year ending 
31st March, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Reid, March 25, 1918. 

Printed for distributioti and sessional papers. 

ZOd>. Telephone Statistics of the Dominion of Canada, for the year ended 30th June, 1917. Pre- 
sented by Hon. Mr. Reid, March 25, 1918. 

Printed for distribution and sessional jiapers. 
6 



8-9 George V Alphabetical ludex to Sessioual Papers A. 191s 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 9. 

21. Fiftieth Annual Report of the Department of Marine and Fisheries, lor the year 1916-17 — 

Marine. Presented by Hon. Mr. Ballantyne, March 20, 191S. 

Printed for distribution a7id sessio7ial papers. 

22. List of shipping issued by the Department of Marine and Fislieries, being a list of vessels 

on the Registry Bool^s of tlie Dominion of Canada, on the 31st of December, 1917. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

23. Supplement to the Fiftieth Annual Report of the Department of Marine and Fisheries 

(Marine) — Steamboat Inspection Report. .Prtnfed for distribution and sessional j)apers. 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME 10. 

24. Report of the Postmaster General for the year ended 31st March. 1917. Presented by Hon. 

Mr. Doherty, March 27, 191S Printed for distrihutioti and sessional paper's. 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME 11. 

25. Annual Report of the Department of the Interior, for the fiscal year ending 31st March, 

1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Meighen. March 27, 1918. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

25a. Annual Report of tlie Topographical Surveys Branch of the Department of the Interior, for 
the fiscal year ending 31st March. 1917. . .Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

25c. Sixteenth Report of the Geographic Board of Canada, for the year 1917. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 12. 

26. Summary Report of the operations of the Geological Surv.^y. Department of Mines, for the 

year 1917 Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

26a. Summary Report of the Mines Branch of the Department of Mines, for the year ending 
31st December, 1917 Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

27. Report of the Department of Indian .Affairs for the year ended 31st March, 1917. Presented 

by Hon. Mr. Calder, March 27. 191S.. ..Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

28. Report of the Royal Northwest Mounted Police. 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Rowell, 2nd 

April, 1918 Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

29. Report of the Secretary of State of Canada, for the year 1917. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

30. The Civil Service List of Canada, for the year 1917. 

Printed for distribution and sessiontd papers. 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME 13. 

31. Annual Report of the Civil Service Commission of Canada, for tl-e vear en'Mns 31st August, 

1917 Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

32. Report of the Department of Public Printing and Stationery for the fiscal year ended 31st 

March, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Burrell, April 23, 191S. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

33. Report of the Secretary of State for External Affairs, for the year enfled 31st JIarcli. 1917. 

Presented by Sir Robert Borden, May S, 191S. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

34. Report of the Minister of Justice as to the Penitentiaries of Canarla. for the fiscal year 

ending 31st March, 1917 Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

7 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME U— Continued. 

35. Report of the Militia Council for the Dominion of Canada, for the fiscal year ending 31st 

March, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Mewburn. April 10, 1918. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers, 

36. Report of the Department of Labour (or the fiscal year ending 31st March. 1917. Presented 

by Hon. Mr. Crothers, March 26, 191S Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

36a. Tenth Report of the Registrar of Boards of Concilliation and Investigation under " The 
Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, 1917," for the fiscal year of 1917. 

Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

38. Report of the Department of the Naval Service, for the fiscal year ending 31st March. 1917. 

Presented by Hon. Mr. Ballantyne, March 19, 1918. 

Printed for dist7'ibHti07i and sessional papers. 

38"- Supplement to the Seventh Annual Report of the Department of the Naval Service (Fish- 
eries Branch). Contributions to Canadian Biology, being studies from the Biological 
Stations of Canada, 1916-17 Printed for distribution and sessional papers. 

CONTENTS OF VOLUME 14. 

39. Fiftieth Annual Report of the Fisheries Branch of the Department of the Naval Service, 

1916-1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Ballantyne. March 19, 191S. 

Printed) for distribution and sessional papers. 

40. The Report of the Joint Librarians of Parliament. Presented by Hon. The Speaker, March 

IS, 1918 ^'ot printed. 

41. Minute of Council appointing the Honourable Martin Burrell, Secretary of State; the 

Honourable John Dowsley Reid, Minister of Railways and Canals ; the Honourable 
Arthur L. Sifton, Minister of Customs, and the Honourable James A Calder. Minister 
of Immigration and Colonization, to act with the Speaker of the House of Commons, as 
Commissioners for the purposes, and under the Provisions of the Eleventh Chapter of 
the Revised Statutes of Canada. 1906, intituled: "An Act respecting tre House of 
Commons.". Presented by Sir Robert Borden. March IS, 1918 -Vot printed. 

42. Copies of Orders in Council, as follows : — 

P.C. 987, dated 10th April, 1917. — Defence of Canada Order, 1917. Regulations, 
penalties, etc. 

PC. 1397. dated 21st May, 1917. — Regulations re persons employed on docks, etc. 
carrying matches, smoking, etc., prohibited. 

PC. 1451. dated 25th May, 1917. — Further penalties under Defence of Canada 

P.C. 2277, dated 17th August, 1917. — Re Desertions from merchant vessels; penal- 
ties, etc. 

P.C. 2769, dated 4th October, 1917. — Ship's lights; regulations, re. 

P.C. 3306. dated 29th November, 1917. — Prohibition, sending code messages re 
merchant ships without authority. 

P.C. 3307, dated 29th November, 1317. — Seamen undergoing imprisonment for deser- 
tion may be liberated for service on vessels. 

P.C. 3319, dated 29th November, 1917. — Regulations re persons employed on docks. 

P.C. 3017, dated 3rd December, 1917. — Naval authorities may authorize embark- 
ation of explosives in merchant ships. 

P.C. 3362, dated 24th December. 1917. — Transportation of explosives by railways. 

P.C. 86, dated 15th January, 1918. — Competent naval authority may prescribe oi^der 
in which ships may be supplied with coal. 

P.C. 87, dated 17th January. 191S. — Regulation prohibiting taking of firearms, etc., 
from Canada by sea without permission of naval or military authority. 

P.C. 91, dated 15th Janury, 1918. — Regulations providing that all British ships. 
1.600 tons or over, trading to Europe and the Mediterranean must have wireless 
apparatus, etc. 

P.C. 261, dated 1st February, 1918. — Regulation re carriage of explosives on 
passenger trains. 

P.C. 282. dated 26th- February. 1918. respecting the placing at the disposal of The 
War Trade Board the output of any factory or workshop engaged in the production of 
arms, ammunition, food, machinery, etc. 

P.C. 524. dated 2nd of March, 1918. in substitution of Regulation Fifty-one, respect- 
ing penalties for refusing to obey any orders or rules issued under the provisions of the 
Defence of Canada Order, 1917. 

P.C. 558. dated 8th of March. 1918. amending P.C. 987. dated 10th April, 1917. — 
Regulation respecting the employment of look-outs on merchant vessels of 2,500 gross 
tonnage and upwards. 

P.C. 559, dated Sth March, 1918, respecting the exportation of goods from Canada 
to neutral countries. Presented by Sir Robert Borden, March 18, -1918 . . .A'ot printed. 

8 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME U— Continued, 

42a. Copies of Orders in Council, as follows : — 

P.C. 17, dated 4th January, 191S. — Wearing military or naval uniforms by unauthor- 
ized persons. 

P.C. 86, dated loth January, 1918. — " Defence of Canada Order, 1917." coaling of 
vessels. 

P.C. 87, dated 17th January. 1918. — " Defence of Canada Order, 1917," export of fire- 
arms. 

P.C. 91, dated loth January, 1918. — "Defence of Canada Order, 1917," radio- 
telegraph equipment on vessels. 

P.C. 261, dated 1st February, 1918. — Carrying of explosives on passenger trains. 

P.C. 329, dated 8th February, 1918. — Rates of pay R.N,C,V,R, 

P.C. 387, dated 20th February, 1918. — Allowance to officers and men travelling on 
duty. 

P.C. 462, dated 2nd March, 191S. — Treatment of insane members of the naval 
service. 

P.C. 524, dated 2nd March, 191S. — "Defence of Canada Order, 1917," enforcement 
of provisions. 

P.C. 2769, dated 4th October, 1917. — Amendment to "Defence of Canada Order, 
1917," re lights on vessels. 

P.C. 2791, dated 9th October, 1917. — Retention of services of men in the R.N.C.V.R. 
after termination of the war. 

P.C. 3017. dated 3rd DecemBer, 1917. — Amendment to " Defence of Canada Order, 
1917," re carriage of explosives in merchant ships. 

P.C. 3064, dated 2nd November, 1917. — Rates of pay to officials officiating at courts 
martial and disciplinary courts for the Royal Canadian Navy. 

P.C. 3072, dated 6th Nopember, 1917. — Regulations governing the issue of war 
badges. 

P.C. 3192, dated 13th November, 1917. — Rates of pay on discharg"e to men not 
eligible for three months' gratuity. 

P.C. 3306, dated 29th November. 1917. — Amendment to "Defence of Canada Order, 
1917,"re communicating information with regard to the movements of ships. 

P.C. 3307, dated 29th November, 1917. — Amendment to "Defence of Canada Order, 
1917," re release of imprisoned seamen. 

P.C. 3319, dated 29th November. 1917. — Amendment to "Defence of Canada Order, 
1917," re carrying of matches in the vicinity of inflammable substances. 

P.C. 3362, dated 24th December. 1917. — Amendment to " Defence of Canada Order, 
1917," re transportation of explosives on passenger trains. 

P.C. 3391, dated 24th December. 1917. — Retention of services of men in the Royal 
Canadian Navy after the termination of the war, 

P.C. 3392, dated 22nd December, 1917. — Institution of rank of commander, R.N. 
C.V.R. 

P.C. 3470, dated 26th December, 1917. — Institution of warrant ranks. Royal Can- 
adian Navy, 

P.C. 3474, dated 27th December, 1917. — Rates of pay to paymasters, R.N.C.V.R. 

P.C. 3475, dated 5th January, 1918. — Separation allowance. 

P.C. 558, dated Sth March, 1918. — Look-outs on merchant vessels. 

P.C. 560. dated Sth March. 1918. — Admitting United States vessels to privileges in 
Canadian ports. Presented by Hon. Mr. Ballantyne. March 19, 1918 -Vof printed. 

42I<. Copy of Order in Council, P.C. 863, dated 12th April, 1918; amendments of "Defence of 
Canada Order, 1917." — Equipment of ships for protection against the enemy. Pre- 
sented by Hon. Mr. Ballantyne, April 19, 1918 Not printed. 

42c. Copy of Order in Council P.C. 950, dated 19th of April, 1918. — Establishment of the rank 
of warrant writer in the RN. C.V.R. Also. — Copy of Order in Council P.C. 70/942, 
dated 19th April. 1918. — Allowance to chief examining officers at Canadian naval ports. 
Presented by Hon. Mr. Ballantyne. April 24, 191S Not printed!. 

42rf. Copy of Order in Council, P.C. 974, dated 23rd April, 1918, " Defence of Canada Order, 
1917," — Entry in Canada of vesse's carrying explosives in self defence. Also, Copy 
of Order in Council, P.C. 957, dated 19th April, 1918. — Institution of the rank of sur- 
geon probationer. Royal Naval Canadian Volunteer Reserve. Presented by Hon. Mr. 
Ballantyne, May 1, 1918 Not printed. 

42e. Order in Council No. P.C. 1102, dated 10th May, 1918. — Amendments of "Defence of 
Canada Order. 1917," Section 23c, re fitting and supplying vessels registered in Canada 
with defensive armaments. Order in Council No. P.C. 1129, dated 11th May. 191S. — 
Amendments of "Defence of Canada Order of 1917," Section 22A, re ships' lights. 
(The Senate) Not printed. 

42/. Copy of Order in Council No. P.C. 1208, dated 17th May, 1918, re allowances to officers 
appointed for navigating duties in H.M.C. ships. Presented by on. Mr. Ballantyne, 
May 23, 1918 Not printed. 

9 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 14^C ontinued. 

43. P.C. 632, dated 14th Marcli, 191S, respecting the increase in freight and passenger rates on 

Canadian railways. P.C. 631, dated 14th March, 191S, respecting the collection of 
special taxes from the Canadian Pacific Railway Company. Presented by Sir Robert 
Borden, March IS, 191S Not printed. 

44. P.C. 3116. dated 2nd November, 1917. — Regulations forbidding the use of gram for the dis- 

tillation of potable liquors. 

P.C. 3473, dated 22nd December. 1917. — Regulations respecting the prohibition of 
the importation of intoxicating liquors except wine for use in Divine service ; liquor for 
medicinal purposes ; liquor for manufacturing purposes ; and specifying the strength of 
an intoxicating liquor. , 

P.C. 34S4. dated 26th December, 1917. amending P.C. 3473. dated 22nd December. 
1917, by striking out the word "alcohol" and substituting the words "proof spirits." 

P.C. 134, dated 19th January, 191S. amending P.C. 3473, dated 22nd December, 1917. 
respecting the importation of liquors after 24th December, 1917, if actually purchased 
and shipped before 31st January. 191S. 

P.C. 224. dated 26th January, 191S, amending P.C. 3473, dated 22nd December, 1917, 
providing for the issuing of a special license by the Minister of Customs for the impor- 
tation of liquors under certain circumstances. 

P.C. i)S9, dated 11th March, 191S. — Regulations regarding the manufacture and sale 
of intoxicating liquors in Canada. Presented by Sir Robert Borden, March IS, 1918. 

Not printed. 

45. PC. 3073. dated 29th October. 1917. — Establishment of a Department of Immigration and 

Colonization ; provision of a salary lor the Secretary of State for External Affairs. 
Presented by Sir Robert Borden, March IS, 1918 Not printed. 

46. P.C. 432. dated 21st February, 1918. — Establishment of a Department of Soldiers' Civil Re- 

Establishment. 

P.C. 433, dated 21st February, 1918. — Regulations re Military Hospitals Commission. 
- P.C. 434, dated 21st February, 191S. — Invalided Soldiers' Commission. 

P.C. 442, dated 21st February. 1918. — Appointing Sir James Lougheed, K.C.M.G.. 
Minister of Soldiers' Civil Re-Estab'ishment. 

P.C. 443, dated 23rd February, 191S. — Accepting resignation of Mr. F. B. McCurdy. 
as Parliamentary Secretai-y of the Department of Militia and Defence. 

P.C. 444, dated 23rd February, 191S. — Appointing F. B. McCurdy, Esq., Parlia- 
mentary Secretary of Ihe Department of Soldiers' Civil Re-Establishment. 

P.C. 445. dated 23rd February, 191S. — Accepting the resignation of Sir James 
Lougheed, K.C.M.G., as Chairman of the Invalided Soldiers' Commission ; and appoint- 
ing F. B. McCurdy, Esq.. MP., as Chairman of the said Commission. 

P.C. 446. dated 23rd February. 191S. — Placing the Invalided Soldiers' Commission 
under the direction and control of the Minister of Soldiers' Civil Re-Establishment. 
Presented by Sir Robert Borden, March IS, 191S Not printed. 

47. P.C. 307, dated 6th February, 1918. — Purchases to be made by the War Purchasing Com- 

mission for the several departments of Government. Presented by Sir Robert Borden. 
March IS. 191 S Not printed. 

48. P.C. 272, dated 2nd February, 1918. — Appointment of a Canadian War Mission in tlie 

United States of America. 

P.C. 2S1, dated 2nd February. 1918. — Appointing Lloyd Harris. Chairman of the 
Canadian War Mission in the United States of America. 

P.C. 653, dated Ifith March. 1918. — Appointing Messrs. Frank A. Rolph. A. H. Scott 
and Ross H. McMaster. members of the Canadian War Mission in the United States of 
America. Presented by Sir Robert Borden. March 18. 1918 .Vof printed. 

48a Return to an Address to His Excellency the Governor General of the 20th March. 1918. for 
a copy of the Orders in Council creating the War Mission at Washington, appointments 
to the same, with instructions as to the extent of its powers and scope of its work. 
Presented by Mr. Clark (Bruce). March 26, 1918 Not printed. 

49. P.C. 112, dated 22nd January, 1918. — Appointment of T. Sherman Rogers, K.C., William B. 

Wallace, Judge of the County Court, both of Halifax, and Frederick Luther Fowke, of 
Oshawa, gentleman, as Commissioners under the name of the Halifax Relief Commis- 
sion. 

P.C. 576, dated 9th March, 1918. — Regulations re paj-ment of claims arising out 
of the Halifax disaster. First report of Halifax Relief Commission attached. Pre- 
sented by Sir Robert Borden, March 18, 1918 Printed for sessional papers only. 

50. P.C. 3005, dated 23rd October, 1917. — Appointment of a War Committee of the Cabinet. 

P.C. 3006, dated 23rd October, 1917. — Appointment of a Committee of the Cabinet to 
be known as " The Reconstruction and Development Committee." Presented by Sir 
Robert Borden. March 18. 1918 .Vot printed. 

10 



S-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME li— Continued. 

:51. PC. 3oS. dated 13th February, 191S.— Regulations re appointments to the'Public Service. 

P.C. 491, dated 2Sth February, 191S. — Respecting appointments, promotions, etc., 
in the Civil Service other than in the several departments. 

P.C. 372, dated ISth February, 191S. — Appointment of a Committee of Council re 
preparation of a Bill respecting the Civil Service. 

P.C. 548, dated 15th March, 1918. — Approval of Interim Regulations made by the 
Civil Service Commission, under clause 3 of O.C. P.C. 358, dated 13th February, 1918. 

P.C. 637, dated 18th March. 191S. — Regulations re dismissal of public officials on 
the ground of offensive partisanship during the recent election. Presented by Sir 
Robert Borden, March 18, 1918 Not printed. 

:52. P.C. 2S33, dated Sth October. 1917. — Public Servtee Committee of National Service. Pre- 
sented by Sir Robert Borden, March 18, 1918 Not printed. 

52«. Registration Regulations made by the Canada Registration Board. Presented by Hon. 
Mr. McCurdy, April 23, 1918 Not printed. 

52b. Memorandum respecting the plans of the Canada Registration Board and the progress it 
is making in its work. Presented by Sir George Foster, May 23, 1918.. ..Not printed. 

-53. PC. 1433, dated 24th May, 1917. — Regulations re departure out of Canada of male persons 
liable to or capable of military service. 

P.C. 1531, dated 4th June, 1917. — Statutory declaration — Schedule ' B" of O.C. May 
24, 1917, may be made before certain persons. 

P.C. 1799, dated 30th June, 1917. — Regulations made by O.C. May 24. 1917, amended. 

P.C. 2245, dated 3rd September, 1917. — Military Service Council: Appointment 
Deputy Minister of Justice. O. M. Biggar, John H. Moss, L. Loranger, and L.-Col. H. A. C, 
Machin as. 

P.C. 2497, dated Sth September, 1917. — Central Appeal Judge: Appointment Mr. 
Justice Duff as. 

P.C. 249S, dated 11th September. 1917. — Members of local tribunals: Minister of 
Justice may appoint after September 25, 1917. 

P.C. 2554, dated 15th September, 1917. — Registrar for British Columbia — R. S. 
Lennie, K.C. 

P.C. 2555, dated 15th September, 1917. — Registrar for New Brunswick — W. A. 
Ewing, K.C. 

P.C. 2556. dated 15th September, 1917. — Registrar for Quebec — Eugene Godin. K.C. 

P.C. 2557, dated 15th September, 1917. — Registrar for Saskatchewan — A. L. Haining. 

P.C. 2558, dated 15th September, 1917. — Registrar for Manitoba — E. R. Chapman. 

P.C. 2559. dated l.'''th September, 1917. — Registrar for Toronto — Glynn Osier. 

P.C. 2563, dated ISth September, 1917. — Franking privilege extended to Registrars 
and Deputy Registrars. 

P.C. 2564, dated l.jth September, 1917. — Regulations re departure out of Canada 
of male persons capable of Tnilitary service, made on May 24 and June 30, 1917, amended. 

P.C. 2591, dated 17th September, 1917. — Registrar for Calgary — John M. Carson. 

P.C. 2598, dated 17th September, 1917. — Registrar for Prince Edward Island — W. 
W. Stanley. 

P.C. 2603, dated ISth September, 1917. — O. M. Biggar authorized to sign requisi- 
tions for printing and stationery tor use of Military Service Council. 

P.C. 2618, dated 20th September. 1917. — Registrar for the Yukon — John Black. 

P.C; 2623. dated 21J3t September, 1917. — ^Deputy Registrars, Ontario — W. E. 
Wismer and Major H. P. Cook. 

P.C. 2624, dated 21st September, 1917. — Deputy Registrar for Quebec — A. Gobeil. 

P.C. 2635, dated 28th September, 1917. — Deputy Registrar for Quebec — F. A. 
I.abelle. 

P.C. 2637. dated 2Sth September, 1917. — Re making alien residents of Allied 
nationality in Canada liable to military service. 

P.C. 2664, dated 24th September, .1917. — Deputy Registrar for Ontario — G. A. 
Toole. 

P.C. 2699, dated 3rd October, 1917. — Registrar for Nova Scotia — E. H. Nichols. 

P.C. 27.25, dated 3rd October, 1917. — List of officials to sign Letter of Credit 
cheques. 

P.C. 2781, dated 4th October, 1917. — Approval of Proclamation calling out for 
military service of Class 1. 

P.C. 2833. dated Sth October, 1917. — Public Service Committee of National Service 
Board, to investigate claims of Civil Servants for exemption. 

P.C. 2936, dated 15th October, 1917. — Time extended for calling out Class 1 in the 
Yukon. 

P.C. 2958. dated 19th October. 1917. — Regulations under Military Service Aot, 1917. 

P.C. 3007, dated 20th October, 1917. — Travelling expenses of members ot Board 
of Selection. 

P.C. 3008, dated 20th October, 1917. — Living and travelling expenses of r lembers 
of Military Service Council. 

11 



-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME li— Continued. 

P.C. 3025, dated 20th October. 1917. — Regulations re reporting for service and 
claims for exemption for men residing outside of Canada. 

P.C. 3033, dated 23rd October, 1917. — Convention Great Britain and United States 
calling out for military service under its own colours its citizens resident in the other 
country. 

P.C. 3036, dated 23rd October, 1917. — Re exemption of members of the R.N.W.M. 
Police. 

P.C. 3093, dated 2nd November, 1917.— ClerV: of Central Appeal Judge — J. L. 
McDougall — at salary of $250 a month. 

P.C. 3095, dated 2nd November, 1917. — Expenses of Military Service Branch to be 
paid from War Appropriation. 

P.C. 3112, dated 2nd November, 1917. — Expenses of Judges re making appoint- 
ments to local tribunals. 

P.C. 3118, dated 7th November. 1917. — Further regulations under Military Service 
Act, 1917. 

P.C. 3168, dated 9th November, 1917. — Regulations re dealing with deserters and 
absentees without leave, etc. 

P.C. 3169. dated 9th November, 1917. — Regulations re claims for exemptions by 
persons who have failed to comply with Proclamation under Military Service Act, 1917, 

P.C. 3230, dated 19th November. 1917. — Regulations fixing penalties for non- 
compliance with the law. 

P.C. 3231. dated 19th November, 1917. — Re applications for exemption in North- 
west Territories and other remote regions. 

P.C. 3232, dated 19th November, 1917. — J. H. Moss authorized to sign requisitions 
for printing and stationery for use of Military Service Council. 

P.C. 32S3. dated 27th November, 1917. — Regulation re repatriation of citizens or 
subjects of Allied countries resident in Canada. 

P.C. 32S5, dated 27th November, 1917. — Minister of Justice authorized to desig- 
nate a Judge to perform duties assigned to Chief Justice re appeal tribunals in case 
of a vacancy in said office. 

P.C. 329S. dated 29th November. 1917. — Registrars and Deputy Registrars, remun- 
eration of. 

P.C. 3321. dated 30th November, 1917. — Regulations re appeal to Central Judge 
from decisions of tribunals. 

P.C. 3344, dated 3rd December, 1917. — Be hearing of appeals as speedily as 
possible. 

P.C. 3348, dated 3rd December, 1917. — Re discharge from military service of 
persons engaged in agriculture. 

P.C. 3349, dated 3rd December. 1917. — Minister of Agriculture authorized to 
appoint representatives of Department of Agriculture to attend tribunals. 

P.C. 3356. dated Sth December, 1917. — Remuneration of representatives of the 
Minister of Agriculture ($5 per diem). 

P.C. 3463. dated 24th December, 1917. — Regulations re departure out of Canada, 
of male persons, made by O.C. May 24. 1917, amended. 

P.C. 33, dated 7th January, 191S. — Regulations re establishment of additional tri- 
bunals to decide appeals. 

P.C. 35, dated 7th January. 1918. — ^Regulations; remuneration and expenses of 
tribunals. 

P.C. 70. dated Sth January, 1918. — Regulations respecting men changing resideve. 

P.C. 54. dated Sth January, 1918. — Enlargement of Dominion Police Force in con- 
nection with administration of the Military Service Act. 

P.C. Ill, dated 17th January, 1918. — Regulations re exemption of Indians and 
other disfranchised British subjects, from Military Service. 

P.C. 115, dated 17th January, 1918. — Regulations prescribing obligations of 
exempted men under the Military Service Act. 

P.C. 116. dated 17th January, 1918. — Appointment of Douglas Kerr as Commis- 
sioner of Police to enforce Military Service Act. 

P.C. 178, dated 21st January. 191S. — Regulations re appeal claims for exemption 
under the Military Service Act, 1917. 

P.C. 181 dated 26th January, 1918. — Regulations re furnishing of information by 
employers of employees liable for Military Service. 

P.C. 182. dated 26th January, 1918. — Regulations re reporting for military duty 
in case of an appeal for exemption. 

P.C. 195. dated 24th January, 1918. — Extension of time for appeals from decisions 
of local tribunals. 

P.C. 196, dated 26th January, 1918. — Regulations re appeals from the grants of 
exemption by tribunals — production of foodstuffs. 

P.C. 237, dated 30th January, 191S. — Liability to Military Service of United States 
citizens in Canada, and Candian British subjects in the United States. 

P.C. 271, dated 2nd February, 1918. — Regulations re hearing of appeals in the 
Province of Quebec. 

12 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME U~Conti,uied. 

P.C. 384, dated 18th February, 191S. — Appointment of an agricultural representa- 
tive for each Military District to act as adviser to the Leave of Absence Boards. 

P.C. 435. dated 23rd February, 191S. — Accepting- resignation of Mr. Glyn Os'.er, 
K.C., as Register under the Military Service Act. at Toronto, and appointing Mr. C. 
Leslie Watson, Registrar for Ontario. 

P.C. 450, dated 2nd March, 1918. — Constitution of a Directorship under the Military 
Service Act, 1917 ; and appointing Lt.-Col. H. A. C. Machin, to the said office. 

P.C. 451, dated 23rd February. 191S. — Use of certain of the Judges of the Circuit 
Court of the District of Montreal for the determination of appeals under the Military 
Service Act, 1917 

P.C. 452, dated 23rd February, 191S. — Accepting the resignation of Mr. E. R. Chap- 
man, Registrar under the Military Service Act for Manitoba, and appointing Mr. George 
A. Toole to succeed him. 

P.C. 572, dated 9th March, 191S. — Application of the provisions of the Canadian 
Military Service Act, 1917, to aliens of allied nationality resident in Canada. (Copy 
of the Military Service Act, 1917, attached.) ■; Not 2>r>nted. 

53a. Copies of Orders in Council — 

P.C. 815, dated 4th April, 191S. — Regulations, under the War Measures Act, 1914. 
in respect to the utilization of the human energy of Canada for purposes essential to 
the prosecution of the present war. • 

And P.C. S34. dated 4th April, 1918, — Conferring certain powe.s on the General 
Officer or the Officer Commanding Military Districts, in case of riot, insurrection or civil 
disturbance, or obstructing the enforcement of the Military Service Act. 1917, etc. Pre- 
sented by Sir Robert Borden. April 5, IDIS. Not printed. 

54. Copies of Orders in Council, as follows — 

P.C. 3160. dated 9th November, 1917. — Regulations re appointment of a Director 
of Public Information. 

P.C. 3161, dated 9th November, 1917. — Appointing Mark E. Nichols, Esq.. Director 
of Public Information. Presented by Hon. Mr. Rowell. March IS, 1918. ...Vo( printed. 

55. Copy of the Minutes of the meetings of the Conference between the Dominion and Provin- 

cial Governments of Canada, held at Ottawa, during February, 1918, respecting the 
general war situation as concerned with Hnancial, food, shipping, and military necessities 
Presented by Hon. Mr. Calder, March 18, 1918 Printed! for sessional papers only. 

56. Copies of Orders in Council, as follows — 

P.C. 1460, dated 16th June, 1917. — Regulations for appointment of Food Controller. 

P.C. 1684. dated 21st June, 1917. — Appointment of Hon. W. J. Hanna as Food 
Controller. 

P.C. 1844, dated 3rd July, 1917.— Staff, office of Food Controller; appointment of 
Todd, Willison and French. 

P.C. 2079, dated 1st August, 1917. — Franking privilege extended to Food Con- 
troller. 

P.C. 2190, dated 9th August, 1917. — Regulations applicable to public eating places 
and use of wheat for alcohol prohibited : penalties imposed, etc. 

P.C. 2210, dated 11th August, 1917. — Food Controller's Office; 525,000 for salaries 
and expenses of. 

P.C. 2292, dated 18th August, 1917. — Export of flour prohibited. 

P.C. 2333. dated 23rd August, 1917.— Food Controller's Office; appointment of 
officers, clerks and others ; authority to make such appointments, fix salaries, etc. 

P.C. 2352, date 24th August, 1917. — Canned vegetables; prohibition if use of 
while fresh vegetables are available. 

P.C. 2730, dated 3rd October, 1917. — Franking privilege to secretaries of Provin- 
cial Committee of Food Controller's Office. 

P.C. 2689, dated Sth October, 1917. — Food Control ; Educational Bureau : appoint- 
ments. 

P.C. 2688. dated 11th October. 1917. — Regulations re wholesale producers and 
dealers. Must make returns, etc. 

P.C- 2959, dated 19th October, 1917. — Cere.il foods. Regulations re sale of. 

P.C. 2959 (a), dated Extra Canada Gazette. 25th October, 1917. — Order of Food 
Controller extending time for commencement of Cereal Food Regulations. 

PC. 3044, dated 23rd October 1917. — Oleomargarine; Regulations re importation 
and sale of. 

P.C. 3116, dated 2nd November, 1917. — Use of grain for distiUation of potable 
liquors, prohibited. 

P.C. 3141, dated 6th November, 1917. — $70,000 for expenses office of Food Con- 
troller. 

P.C. 3211, dated 15th November, 1917.— Export of foodstuffs; prohibition of. 

P.C. 3214, dated 15th November, 1917. — Licensing of dealers in food, etc. Regu- 
lations re. Food Controller authorized to fix profits, etc. 

13 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 14^Continued. 

P.C. 3223, dated loth November. 1917. — Licensing of mills tor the grinding of 
flour ; regulations re. 

P.C. 3215, dated 19th November, 1917. — Food Controller's Office: ?10fl,000 for 
salaries and other expenses in. 

P.C. 3236, dated 19th November, 1917. — Oleomargarine: Regulations re handling 
of ; Licenses for importation of to be issued from Office of Veterinary Director General. 

P.C. 3236 (a), dated 2nd Extra Canada Gazette, 17th November, 1917. — Order of 
Food Controller re manufacture, importation and sale of oleomargarine. 

P.C. 3239, dated 19th November, 1917. — Food Control Regulations framed by Food 
Controller re licenses for exportation of goods to allied countries, etc.. approved. 

P.C. 3203, dated 27th November, 1917. — Manufacture of malt; regulations re. 

P.C. 3347, dated 3rd December, 1917. — Prohibition of export of certain foods to the 
United Kingdom. British possessions, etc., except under license from Minister of Customs. 

P.C. 3430, dated 24th December. 1917. — Food Control Regulations re cars contain- 
ing food being held for longer period than four days. etc. 

P.C. 163, dated 19th January, 191S. — ?50,000 for expenses of Food Controller's 
office. 

P.C. 180, dated 21st January, 191S. — Regulations re licensing flour mills made by 
Order in Council 3223, 15th November, 1917, to extend to all flour mills. 

P.C. 200, dated 24th Januarj', 1918. — Resignation, Hon. W. J. Hanna as Food Con- 
troller. ' 

P.C. 53, dated 26th January, 1918. — Regulations re exportation of certain goods. 

P.C. 212, dated 26th January. 1918. — Staff, office of Food Controller. Former 
Orders in Council re cancelled, and Food Controller authorized to appointment of cer- 
tain members of. 

P.C. 223. clatel 4th February. 1918. — Appointment Mr. H. B. Thomson as Food 
Controller vice Hen. W. J. Hanna. 

P.C. 34 1, dated llth February, 1918. — Canada Food Board. 

P.C. 345, dated llth February, 1918. — Appointment members of Canada Food 
Board : Messrs. Thomson, Dunning and McGregor. 

P.C. 370, dated 12th February, 191 S ^Regulations re Public Eating Places. O.C, 
9 th August, 1917, r. mended. 

PC. 420. dat d 2Cth February, 191S. — Amending O.C. of February,- 11. 1918. creat- 
'"g The Pppadn Frod Ho^rd — Powers not to include any of the powers or duties vested 
in the Board cf Grain Superv'sers for Canada. 

P.C 470, dated 2Sth February. 1918. — Prchibiting removal of flint or dent corn 
from the ccunties of Lambton. Ess3x, Kent and Elgin to any place outside of said 
district. 

P.C. 5^'3. dated 7th Marh, 1918 — Regulations re usa of grain for feed purposes 
in sto k ya-ds. et'-. 

PC. 567. dated Kh March, 191S. — Placing of sums of money to the credit of the 
Canada Food Boar 1 for the purchase of Ford tractors. 

PC 580. t'ated 9t March. 1918 — Regu'ations re licensing of packing houses — 
Liniitaton of profit cf sales. 

P.C. 596, ated 12th March. 1918. — Regulations re power of The Canada Food 
Board 'o make orders :egirding the ki .ds and amounts of foods that may h^ used. etc. 

P.C. »97. dated 12th March, 1918. — Regulations forbidding the wilful waste of any 
food or food pro'lu."ts : penalties imposed, etc N^ot printed. 

56a- -Report o! the Ford Controller, Hon. W. J Hanna, K.C., to the Prime Minister, dated 24th 
January, 191S. Presented by Sir Robert Borden. Mach 27, 1918 Not printed. 

566- Return to an Order of the House of the 20th March. 1918, for a return show- 
ing — 1. When and upon whose recommendation the office of Food Controller in Canada 
was authorized and established. 2. To which Ministerial Department the Food Con- 
troller reports, and what member of the cabinet, if any. is responsible for the adminis- 
tration of the office of Food Controller. 3. The total amount incurred as salaries for 
Food Controller and his assistants and staff at Ottawa and throughout Canada from 
the establishment of the office up to and including end of February, 191S. 4. The total 
expense of Food Controller's Office at Ottawa and throughout Canada, including rents, 
furnishing, equipment, heat, light, salaries, travelling expenses, stationery, printing, 
advertising, telegrams, telephones, postage, and all other expenses of Food Controller's 
Office. Ottawa, and branch offices throughout Canada, since the establishment of the 
office, up to and including February. 1918. 5. The total cost of administration of Food 
Control'er's Office at Ottawa and throughout Canada, including rents, furnishings, 
equipments, heat, light, salaries, travelling expenses, stationery, printing, advertising, 
telegrams, telephones, postage, etc.. including all and every expense of Food Controller's 
Office at Ottawa and branch offices throughout Canada for each of following months, 
viz. : December. 1917. and February. 1918. 6. Whether there are any claims for salary 
or expenses from the Food Controller's Office outstanding or in dispute : if so, the 
amount involved. 7. How many employees there are on the Food Controller's staff at 
Ottawa and throughout Canada, 8. How many of the employees are returned soldiers 
who have been on active service since 1914. Presented April IS. 191S. — .1/r. Lapointe 
(fit. -James) Not printed'. 

14 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 14r—C ontinued. 

56c. Return to an Address to His Excellency the Governor General of the 20th March. 191S. for 
a copy of the Order in Council recently passed making provision for the staff, the num- 
ber of persons to he employed and their salaries, in the Food Controller's Office. Also 
a list of the names of those at present employed, showing their respective salaries and 
duties, former occupations, where formerly employed and salary received in former occu- 
pation. Presented April IS. 191S. — Mr. Devlin -Vot printed. 

56(1. Return to an Address to His Excellency the Governor General, of the 2Tth March. lOlS. 
for a copy of the Orders in Council creating the Canada Food Board, and all correspond- 
ence antecedent or posterior to the Order in Council with respect to the same, as well 
as all regulations not already brought down. Presented May 20, 191.S. — Sir Wilfrid 
Laurier Not jtrinted. 

see. Supplementary return to an Order of the House of the 20th March, 191S, for a return show- 
ing — 1. Whrn and upon whose recommendation the office of Food Controller in Canada 
was authorized and established. 2. To which Ministerial Department the Food Con- 
troller reports, and what member of tlie cabinet, if any, is responsible for the adminis- 
tration of the office of Food Controller. 3. The total amount incurred as salaries for 
Food Controller and his assistants and staff at Ottawa and throughout Canada from 
the establishment of the office up to and including end of February, 1918. 4. The total 
expense of Food Controller's Office at Ottawa and throughout Canada, including rents, 
furnishing, equipment, heat, light, salaries, travelling expenses, stationery, printing, 
advertising, telegrams, telephones, postage, ^nd all other expenses of Food Controller's 
Office, Ottawa, and branch offices throughout Canada, since the establishment of the 
office, up to and including February, 191S. 5. The total cost of administration of Food 
Controller's Office at Ottawa and throughout Canada, including rents, furnishings, 
equipments, heat, light, salaries, travelling expenses, stationery, printing, advertising, 
telegrams, telephone, postage, etc., including all and every expense of Food Controller's 
Office at Ottawa and branch office throughout Canada for each of following months, 
viz.: December, 1917, and February, 1918. 6. 'Whether there are any claims for salary 
or expenses from the Food Controller's Office outstanding or in dispute ; if so, the 
amount involved. 7. How many employees there are on the Food Controller's staff at 
Ottawa and throughout Canada. S. How many of the employees are returned soldiers 
who have been on active service since 1914. Presented May 20, 1918. — .Mr. Lapointe 
(St. James) Not printed. 

57. Copies of Orders in Council, as follows : — 

P.C. I.'i79, dated 11th June. 1917. — Fuel Controller. — Report on coal situation and 
appointment of Chas. A. Magrath as. 

P.C. 1651, dated 15th June, 1917. — Fuel Controller vested with powers under 
Inquiries Act. 

P.C. 1862. dated 6th July, 1917. — Fuel Controller; $10,000 allocated from War 
Appropriation. 

P.C. 1887, dated 12th July, 1917. — Fuel Controller. — Report on coal situation and 
appointment of Chas. A. Magrath as. 

P.C. 2060, dated 27th July, 1917. — Assistant Fuel Controller. Appointment of 
H. P. McCue as. 

P.C. 2289. dated 22nd August, 1917. — Fuel Control. Appointment of Donald S. 
Kerr to assist and C. W. Paterson as Deputy Fuel Controller. 

P.C. 2611, dated 19th September, 1917. — "David S. Kerr" instead of "Donald S. 
Kerr" (O.C. 22nd August, 1917 — P.C. No. 2289, amended). 

P.C. 3068. dated 26th October, 1917. — Regulations re importation and sale of coal. 

P.C. 105/3341. dated 3rd December, 1917. — Salary of Deputy Fuel Controller. C. W. 
Peterson, fixed at $500 per month 

P.C. 285, dated 4th February, 1918. — Duties of Fuel Controller; O.C. 12th July. 
1917. — P.C. 1SS7, defining, amended 

P.C. 298, dated 5th Februar.v, 1918. ^Fuel Regulation. Providing for heat'ess days 
in factories, theatres, etc. 

P.C. 325. dated 11th February. 1918. — Powers of Fuel Controller extended. 

Sir George Foster laid on the Table, by Command of His Excellency, — Copies of 
Orders in Council, as follows : — 

P.C. 359, dated 20th February. 1918. — Regulations providing for the conservation of 
fuel necessary to the national security. 

P.C. 564, dated Sth March, 191S. — Amending regulations re conservation of fuel 
as regards the closing of golf, country, yacht, canoe or hunt clubs and places of amuse- 
ment on certain days. Presented by Sir George Foster. March 19. 1918... Wot printed. 

58. Annual Report of the Editorial Committee on Government Publications, on its operations 
from the date of its appointment, 4th October, 1917, to 20th March, 191S. Presented 
■ by Sir George Foster, April 24, 1918.. . .Pri7ited for distribution and sessional papers. 

58a. P.C. 2729. dated 4th October, 1917. — Establishment of Editorial Committee re printing of 
public documents. Presented by Sir George Foster, March 19, 1918. 

Printed for sessional pap '-rs only. 

15 



8-9 George V Alphabetical ludex to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME li— Continued. 

59. PC. 337, dated 8th February, 191S. — Constitution of a Sub-Committee of the War Committee 

of the Cabinet to be known as The War Trade Board. Presented by Sir George Foster, 
March 19, 1918 ' Not printed. 

S9n. Return to an Address to His Excellency the Governor General of the 20th March, 191S. tor 
a copy of all Orders in Council creating the War Trade Board, appointments to the 
same, instructions, and reports from the Board to this date. Presented by Sir Wilfrid 
Laurier, April 4, 1918 Not printed. 

60. Statement of Governor General's Warrants issued since the last Session of Parliament on 

account of 1917-lS. Presented ))y Hon. Mr. Maclean, March 20, 1918 Not printed. 

61. Statement of receipts and expenditures of the National Battlefields Commission to 31st 

March, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean, March 20, 1918 Not printed. 

62. Statement showing distribution of the $25,000,000 advanced by the Dominion Government 

to the Canadian Northern Railway and its constituent companies, as provided for in 
Chapter 24, Statutes of 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean, March 20. 1918. 

Not printed. 

62". Return showing: — 1. What sums, it any, have been paid since the first day of August. 
1917, to the Canadian Northern Railway or to any person, firm, corporation, bank 
or company in trust for and on behalf of the Canadian Northern. 2. Under what 
authority these sums have been paid. 3. If by virtue of Orders in Council, the date 
of each of gaid Orders in Council, and the amount authorized by each of said Orders, 
and so paid. Presented March 27, 1918. — Mr. Verville Not printed. 

63. Statement of the Receipts and Expenditures of the Royal Society of Canada, for the year 

ended April 30, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean. March 20, 1918.. . .Not printed. 

64. Interim Report of R. A. Pringle, ICC, Commissioner inquiring into the manufacture, sale, 

price and supply of news print in Canada. Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean, March 20, 
1918 Not printed. 

64ci. Return to an Address to His Excellency the Governor General of the 8th April. 1918, 
for a copy of the Order in Council creating a paper commission, and also a copy of 
the subsequent Orders in Council in regard to the work of this Commission. Presented 
April IS, 191S. — Mr. Devlin Not printed. 

64!). Return to an Order of the Hoirse of the Sth April, 191S, for a copy of all correspondence 
respecting Orders in Council creating a paper commission, and subsequent Orders in 
Council respecting the same, "which have passed between newsipaper publishers in 
Canada, more particularly those publishers in Toronto, and the Government. Pre- 
sented April 25, 191S. — .Mr. Devlin Not printed. 

65. Report and Statement of Receipts and Expenditures of the Ottawa Improvement Com- 

mission to March 31, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean, March 20, 1918. 

Not printed. 

66. Statement of Superannuation and Retiring Allowances in the Civil Service during the year 

ending 31st December, 1917. showing name, rank, salary, ser\'ice allowance and cause 
of retiremejit of each person superannuated or retired, also whether vacancy has been 
filled by promotion, or by apiK)intment, and the salar>- of any new appointee. Pre- 
sented by Hon, Mr. Maolean. March 20. 1918 Not printed. 

67. Report of Women's War Conferemce, called by the War Committee of the Cabinet, at 

Ottawa, February 28th to March 2iid, 1918. Presented by hon. Mr. Rowell. March 20, 
1918 Not printed. 

68. Statement of Expenditure on account of " Miscellaneous Unforeseen Expenses." from the 

1st April, 1917, to the 18th March, 1918, in accordance with the Appropriation Act 
of 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean, March 20, 1918 Not printed. 

69. Letter of the Honourable Albert Sfivigny to the Right Honourable the Prime Minister. 

resigning his position as Minister of Inland Revenue, and the letter of the Prime 
Minister in acknowledgment thereof. Presented by .Sir Robert Borden, March 26, 1918. 

Not priyited. 

70. Return to an Order of the House of the 21st March, 1918, tor a Return showing: — 1. Who 

were the officers of the Engineere Training Depot stationed at St. Johns, Quebec, 
barracks during the months of October and December. 1917. 2. Who were the othcers 
of the Engineers Training Depot stationed at St. Johns, Quebec, barracks on the 17th 
December, 1917. 3. Where these officers enlisted. 4. Where these officers resided 
before their enlistment. 5. Where these officers were residing at the time of their 
enlistment. Presented March 27, 1918. — Mr. Archambault Not printed. 

16 



I 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME U—Co7itinued. 

71. Return of Orders in Council whicli have been published in the Canada Gazette and in the 

British Columbia Gazette, between 1st January 1917, and the 8th March, 1918, in 
accordance with provisions of subsection (d) of section 38 of the regulations for the 
survey, administration, disposal and management of Dominion lands within the 40-mile 
Railway Belt in the Province of British Columbia, as follows ; — 

P.C. 3277, 5th January, 1917. License of occupation of a portion of the bed of 
the Fraser river to the Kettle Valley Railway Company. 

P.C. 159, 19th January, 1917. Limiting the right of homestead entry in the 
Railway Belt to persons who were British subjects or subjects of a country allied to 
Great Britain, or subject of a neutral country and who have continued to be so. 

P.C. 107, 12th February, 1917. Waiving completion of naturalization, before issue 
of patent for Dominion Lands in certain cases where entrant is on active service. 

P.C. 572, 5th March, 1917. Regulations re natural resources necessitated on 
account of war conditions. 

P.C. 736, 17th March, 1917. Providing for homesteaders being given credit tor 
time spent at agricultural labour in Canada during the year 191S, towards the- per- 
formance of residence duties. 

P.C. 9S2, 10th April, 1917. Authorizing the sale of certain lands in British 
Columbia to Canadian Pacific Railway Company for pipe-line purposes. 

P.C. 2076, 1st August, 1917. Authorizing certain changes in the Timber Regula- 
tions. 

P.C. 2562, 15th September 1917. Vesting the title to certain lands in the Railway 
Belt in His Majesty for the purposes of the Province of British Columbia. 

P.C. 3210, 15th November, 1917. Authorizing the cutting of timber on Dominion 
lands for ship-building purposes. 

P.C. 3243, 27th November, 1917. Confirming certain Orders in Council re admin- 
istration of Dominion Lands in the Railway Belt in British Columbia. 

P.C. 3245, 27th November, 1917. Permitting a man on active service giving power 
of attorney with respect to his rights to Dominion lands in Railway Belt, British 
Columbia. 

P.C. 185, 2Uh January, 1918. Repealing Order in Counci'l P.C. 159, January 19, 
1917, and substituting certain regulations therefor. 

P.C. 23_425, 20th February, 1918. Authorizing the issue of a lease to J. H. 
Morrison, Kamloops, of certain lands in the Railway Belt. British Columbia, for 
mining purposes. Presented by Hon. Mr. Meighen, April 2, 191S Not printed. 

72. Return of Orders in Council which have been published in the Canada Gazette, between 

the 1st January, 1917, and the Sth March. 191S. in accordance with the provisions of 
. "The Forest Reserves and Park Act," Section 19, of Chapter 10, 1-2 George V, as 
follows: — 

P.C. 340, 7th February, 1917, amending Order in Council 19th December. 1916. 
re adiministration of "Project Meadows" in Forest Reserves in Railway Belt, British 
Columbia. 

P.C. 2595, ISth September, 1917, placing the control of certain lands in the 
Waterton Lakes Park under the Director of Forestry. 

P.C. 2594, 18th September, 1917, rescinding Order in Council Sth June re Rocky 
Mountains Park. Presented by Hon. Mr. Meighen, April 2, 1918 Not printed. 

73. Return of Orders in Council which have been published in the Canada Gazette, between 

1st January, 1917, and the Sth March, 1918, in accordance with the provisions of 
Section 77 of the " Dominion Lands Act," Chapter 20, 7-S Edward VII, as follows : — 

P.C. 13, Sth January, 1917. Rescinding Order in Council 4th March, 1910, re S.W. 
J of 4-9-14, W. 2nd Meridian, and making same available for homestead purposes. 

P.C. 60, 13th January, 1917. Transferring certain lands in Cowesses Indian 
. Reserve No. 73, to the Province of Saskatchewan, for road purposes. 

P.C. 102, 15th January, 1917. Withdrawing from general disposition certain 
petroleum and natural gas rights in the vicinity of the City of Edmonton. 

P.C. 108, 17th January. 1917. Authorizing free grant of lot 5, township 70-23, W. 
Sth, to " La Corporation Episcopale Catholique Romaine d'Athabaska." 

P.C. 110, 17th January, 1917. Authorizing the sale of certain lands to Moses 
Lessard for irrigation purposes. 

P.C. 159, 19th January, 1917. Providing that a person applying for a homestead 
entry in the Railway Belt, British Columbia, must be a British subject and has since 
continued to be a British subject, or a subject of a British Allied or neutral country. 

P.C. 165, 20th January, 1917. Setting aside certain Dominion lands for Indian 
Reserve purposes. 

P.C. 166, 20th January, 1917. Setting aside certain Dominion lands for Indian 
Reserve purposes. 

P.C. 167, 20th January, 1917. Setting aside certain Dominion lands for Indian 
Reserve purposes. 

P.C. 210, 26th January. 1917. Dispensing with residence duties in conn iction with 
the entry of Frank Ruppert for the S.W. 5 of 16-33-14, W. 4th. 

P.C. 301, 2nd February, 1917. Dispensing with residence duties in connection 
with the entry of Wm. Thorburn for the S.W. J of 13-28-22, W. 2nd. 

42201—2 IT 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME U— Continued. 

P.C. 316, 3rd February, 1917. Authorizing grant to L. F. Cardinal of the W. i 
of 22-108-13, W. oth, by virtue of his occupation thereof at date of extinguishment of 
Indian Title. 

P.C. 327, 6th February, 1917. Authorizing issue of free patent to Jos. Hewitt for 
the S.B. i of 20-44-3, 'W. 2nd, in lieu of land occupied by him being included in a 
Forest Reserve. 

P.C. 4S1, 20th February, 1917. Authorizing the issue of license of occupation to 
the Canadian Northern Western Railway of certain lands for a bridge site. 

P.C. 493, 20th February. 1917. Dispensing with residence duties by Samuel McCaJl 
on the E. J of 21-31-1, "W. 3rd. 

P.C. 560, 2Sth February. 1917. Authorizing time spent at farm labour in Canada 
during 1917, to count as residence duties on entries for Dominion lands. 

P.C. 555, 2Sth February, 1917. Making provisions of Orders in Council of Sth 
May, 1915 (P.C. 1042). 20th September, 1913 (P.C. 2150), 9th December, 1915 (P.C. 
2SSS), and the 12th January, 1916 (P.C. 33), applicable to pre-emptions and purchased 
homesteads. 

P.C. 561, 5th March, 1917. Authorizing change in regulations permitting granting 
of one day's priority of right to make entry for available Dominion lands. 

P.C. 526, 5th March, 1917. Authorizing extension of terms of Order in Council 
11th March, 1915, for period of four months up to 11th July, 1917. 

P.C. 572, 5th March, 1917. Limiting disposal of any natural resources except to 
a British subject, subject of Allied country, or neutral country. 

P.C. 610, 7th March, 1917. Rescinding Order in Council 30th January, 1914, in so 
far as it affects descriptions of lands granted to Indians, and certain lands described 
be granted instead thereof. 

P.C. 686, 16th March, 1917. Granting right to Mr. Notman to purchase certain 
lands in Province of Manitoba. 

P.C. 687, 16th March, 1917. Granting certain lands to Department of Militia and 
Defence. 

P.C. 6SS, 16th March, 1917. Granting certain lands for church purposes to Synod 
of Diocese of Calagary. 

P.C. 762, 20th March, 1917. Authorizing sale of certain lands to Council of the 
town of Maple Creek. 

P.C. S4S 29th March. 1917. Authorizing sale of lands to Western Canada Power 
Company for power development purposes. 

P.C. S5S, 29th March, 1917. Authorizing grant of land for cemetery purposes to 
Rural Municipality of Bright Sand, No. 529. 

P.C. 91S, 3rd April. 1917. Amending Order in Council of 14th December, 1916, 
with respect to application thereof to Canadian Expeditionary Forces. 

P.C. 919, 3rd April, 1917. Granting certain lands for cemetery purposes to the 
village of Vanguard, Saskatchewan. 

P.C. 926, 3rd April, 1917. Authorizing sale of N.W. J 36-45-25, W. 3rd, to Allan 
V. Macie, 

P.C. 927, 3rd April, 1917. -Authorizing sale of certain lands to N. J. Bailey under 
certain conditions. 

P.C. 1068, ISth April, 1917. Authorizing issue of lease of certain lands to 
Northern Fish Company. Limited. Selkirk, Manitoba. 

P.C. 1066, 18th April. 1917. -Authorizing itsue of license of occupation of certain 
lands to the city of Winnipeg for water-power purposes. 

P.C. 1067, ISth April. 1917. Dispensing with residence duties and authorizing 
issue of patent to James Wilson, in connection with the N.E. J of 35-19-11, W.P.M. 

P.C. 1069, 18th April. 1917. Authorizing grant of certain lands for cemetery 
purposes to the village of Major, Saskatchewan. 

P.C. 1071, 18th April, 1917. Authorizing grant of certain lands to rural muni- 
cipality of Lakeview, No. 454 Alberta, for cemetery purposes. 

P.C. 1072, 18th -April, 1917. Authorizing issue of patent of certain lands to 
Mr. D. EnniN. 

P.C. 1189, 30th April, 1917. Granting certain lands for the erection of a creamery 
plant to the Canora Creamery Association, Limited. 

P.C. 1222, 3rd May, 1917. Setting apart certain lands for the Indian of the Peguis. 

P.C. 1207, 4th May, 1917. -Authorizing issue of patent to Allen E. McDonald. 

P.C. 1249, 8th May, 1917. Re granting patent to any person not a British subject 
by birth or naturalization who is on active service overseas. 

P.C. 126S, 8th May, 1917. Rescinding Order in Council P.C. 572,- 5th March. 1917, 
and enacting new regulations therefor. 

P.C. 1315, 11th May, 1917. Granting certain lands for church and cemetery 
purposes to the Church of God of Edmonton, Alberta. 

P.C. 1378, 21st May, 1917. Setting apart certain lands for park purposes and 
granting the same to the rural municipality of Mariposa, No. 350, Saskatchewan. 

P.C. 1377, 21st May, 1917. Relieving Mr. H. Wills of further residence duties on 
the north halt of 22-25-10 W. 4th. 

P.C. 1348, 21st May, 1917. Authorizing grant of certain lands to Winnipeg Electric 
Railway Convpany. 

P.C. 1429, 25th May, 1917. Authorizing certain regulations for the disi)0sal of 
quartz mining claims on IJominion lands. 

18 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME l4r-Continued. 

P.C. 1455, 29th May, 1917. Authorizing grant of certain lands to the town of 

The Pas for industrial purposes. . , „ ■ , at ■,„^^„ 

P.C. 1471, 1st June, 1917. Setting apart certain lands in the Province of Manitoba 

PC 1532 4th June, 1917. Authorizing grant of certain lands for church purposes 
to the Board' of Management of the Church and Manse Building Fund of the Pres- 
byterian Church in Canada for Manitoba and the Northwest. ,,^ , 

P.C. 1533, 4th June, 1917. Vesting certain lands in HiE Majesty in the right of 
the Province of Alberta. . „ , . . „„i „ 

P.C. 1536, 5th June, 1917. Authorizing Rev. W. B. Cumming, Saskatoon, to make 
entry by proxy on behalf of James Grossart. 

P.C. 1580, 11th June, 1917. Withdrawing certain lands which had been reserved 
for the Hudson's Bay Railway. . , j ^ .^ * .„ „f 

P.C. 1613, 13th June, 1917. Authorizing grant of certain lands to the town or 
Gimli, for cemetery purposes. . , , . t , ■u^/iv,,-,^ 

P.C. 1691, 21st June, 1917. Authorizing sale of certain lands to Jo.in Hedberg, 

^^P^C 1675 ''1st June 1917. Authorizing license of occupation to Canadian 
Northern Railway Company of certain lands on the Red Deer River for bridge 

construction purposes. ^ • , j ,„ ,i,o r-o^afUQn 

P.C. 1761, 26th June, 1917. Authorizing sale of certain lands to the Canadian 

Pacific Railway Company. , j, , - t « p^i^^rt^ who 

P.C. 1716, 26th June, 1917. Restoring the homestead entry oi L. H. Kobeits w no 

died wihle on active service overseas. . ■ , j .„ iimiior., 

P.C. 1717, 26th June, 1917. Authorizing sale of certain lands to ■S\ ilhara 

'"*^PC 171S 26th June, 1917 Authorizing grant of certain lands for cemetery 
purposes to the rural municipality of Bright S.ind, No. 529, Saskatchewan. 

P.C. 1S17, 30th June, 1917. Authorizing exchange of certain lands to Indians m 
lieu of^an^s^surren erj^^^^ ^^^^ AutHorizing grant of lands for church and cemetery 
purnoses to the Bethel Kvangelical Scandinavian Lutherian Congregation. 

PC 1821 30th June, 1917. Authorizing grant of land for cemetery purposes to 
the Ruthenian Greek Catholic Parish of St. Michael's in Communion with Rome, 
St. Martin, Manitoba. , . . ,. ,„,,„ 

PC 1866 6th July, 1917. Dispensing with residence duties in connection with 
the entry of W. L. Taylor for the N.W. i 13-25-1. W.P.M. . 

P.C. 1877, 9th July, 1917. Authorizing person on active service overseas to appoint 
attorney to make application for patent. . , j „ ™ , , 

P.C. 1937, 12th July, 1917. Authorizing grant of certain lands tor cemetery 
purposes to St. George Cemetery Company, Egremont, Alberta. 

P.C. 2039, 26th July, 1917. Authorizing grant of certain lands for park purposes 
to the town of Drumheller, Alberta. 

P.C. 2036, 27th July, 1917. Authorizing grant of land for cemetery purposes to 
rural municijpality of Bear Lake, No. 740. 

P.C. 2037. 27th July, 1917. Authorizing grant of land lor church purposes to 

Svnod of the Diocese of Qu'Appelle. . , , . ta- „f 

" P.C. 2038, 27th July, 1917. Authorizing sale of certain lands to Diocese ot 

"''rC. 2'o66. 27th July, 1917. Authorizing the cancellation ot the survey ot certain 
lands along tiie old Dawson Road. ., , . , oon at . iqi7 

PC 2075 30th July, 1917. Amending Order m Council dated 29th May, 191 (, 
with reference to the name of the Board of Trade of the town of The Pas, Manitoba. 

P.C. 2076, 1st August, 1917. Authorizing regulations re timber. 

PC 2090, 1st August, 1917. Amending forest reserve regulations. 

P.C. 2108, Cth August, 1917. Authorizing certain changes in Dominion lands 
regulations for the protection of water-ipower resources. 

PC 2109 6th August, 1917. Authorizing license of occupation to Canadian 
Northern Pacific Railway Company of certain lands in the bed of the South Thompson 

River 

P.C. 2171, 8th August, 1917. Authorizing the disposition of certain lands for town- 

P.C. 2239. 15th August, 1917. Confirming the late C. R. Coutts in his entry for 
the S.k 6-S3-i7 W. 6. ..,,,,., 

PC 2241, 18th August, 1917. Authorizing sale by auction of certain ^hool lands. 

P.C. 225s', 18th August, 1917. Authorizing the lease ot certain lands to the Salts 
and Potash Company of Canada. 

P.C. 2259, 18th August, 1917. Granting certain lands for cemetery purposes to 
La Corporation Episcopale Catholique Romatne de Regina. 

P.C. 2226, 18th August, 1917. Transferring certain lands from Indian Attairs to 
Interior Department to be used for church purposes. 

P.C. 2287, 18th August. 1917. Confirming the late Joe White, who died on active 
service overseas, in his entry for the N.E. 11-89-9 W. 4. 

PC 2419, 1st September, 1917. Dispensing with residence duties in connection 
with the entry of J. L. Crawford for the N.E. 21-2-15 W. 3rd. 

42201— 2i . I'J 



S-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 19 IS 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME U— Continued. 

P.C. 2436, 1st September, 1917. Transferring certain lands to the Province of 
ManitoBa for drainage purposes. 

P.C. 2420, 1st .September, 191". Granting certain lands to Col. Malloy. 

P.C. 2460, 11th September, 1917. Granting certain lands for church purposes. 

P.C. 24SS, 11th September, 1917. Granting certain lands for summer home and 
shooting purposes. 

P.C. 24S9, 11th September. 1917. Granting certain lands for church purposes. 

P.C. 2490, 11th September, 1917. Granting certain lands for cemetery purposes. 

P.C. 2535, 11th September, 1917. Granting a lease of certain lands for cement 
purposes. 

P.C. 2509, 11th September, 1917. Relieving entrant on active service from neces- 
sity of erecting a house on his homestead. 

P.C. 2561. 15th September, 1917. Dispensing with residence duties in case of 
entry for the S.E. 33-10-15 W. 4. 

P.C. 2593, 17th September, 1017. Granting certain lands to R. B. Clarke in lieu 
of other lands surrendered to the Crown by him. 

P.C. 2641, 2Sth September, 1917. Granting certain lands to the Grand Trunk 
Pacific Development Company, Limited. 

P.C. 2721, 3rd October, 1917. Be purchase of certain reclaimed lands in Kleskun 
Lake. 

P.C. 2728, 3rd October, 1917. Granting certain lands for church purposes. 

P.C. '2857, 12th October, 1917. Be certain lands granted for creamery plant 
purposes. ' 

P.C. 2S56, 12th October, 1917. Granting certain lands for cemetery purposes. 

P.C. 3027, 3rd November, 1917. Be status of applicants for homestead entries as 
to nationality. 

P.C. 3163, 9th November, 1917. Granting certain lands for church and cemetery 
purposes. 

P.C. 3179, 13th November, 1917. Granting certain lands to A. Thoma, Calais, Alta. 

P.C. 3201, 14th November, 1917. Setting apart certain lands for the Sioux Band 
of Indians. 

P.C. 3242, 19th November, 1917. Granting certain lands for church purposes. 

P.C. 3210, 15th November, 1917. Granting permission to cut certain timber for 
ship building purposes. 

P.C. 3244, 29th Novembei-. 1917. Authorizing the granting of grazing permits in 
the Big Stick Forest Reserve. 

P.C. 3499, 4th January, 191S. Transferring certain lands to the Indian Affairs 
Department. 

P.C. 3512, 4th January, 1918. Granting certain lands for use for Customs purposes. 

P.C. No. 41-72, 10th January, 1918. Granting certain lands for right of way 
purposes. 

P.C. 65, 12th January, 1918. Granting certain lands to Alex. Cardinal, Jr., Fort 
Vermilion. 

P.C. 67, 12th January 191S. Granting certain lands to Chas. Enn, Calais, Alberta. 

P.C. 66, 12th January, 191S. Granting certain lands to Chas. Standing Ribbon. 
Calais, Alberta. 

P.C. 157, 22nd January, 1918. Change in description of certain lands granted 
personal representatives of the late T. W. Chalmers. 

P.C. 34-238, 30th January, 1918. Granting certain lands for cemetery purposes. 

P.C. 317, Sth February, 1918. Granting certain lands to the province of 
Saskatchewan for roadway purposes. 

P.C. 332, 11th February, 1918. Authorizing sale of certain lands reclaimed by 
drainage. 

P.C. 67-352, 11th February, 1918. Granting certain lands to A. McKillop. 

P.C. 69-352, 11th February^ 1918. Exchanging certain lands with Hudson Bay 
Company in order to grant homestead entry for land relinquished by the company. 

P.C. 357, 13th February, 1918. Granting certain lands to the City of Regina for 
park purposes. 

P.C. 400, 18th February, 1918. Setting apart certain lands as school lands. 

P.C. 401, 20th February, 1918. Enacting regulations affecting men on active service. 

P.C. 23-425. 20th February, 1918. Leasing certain lands for mining purposes. 

P.C. 430, 21st February. 1918. Granting certain lands to the Grand Trunk Pacific 
Branch lines for terminal purposes. 

P.C. 459, 7th March, 191S. Enacting regulations re homesteaders emj>loyed as 
farm labourers. 

P.C. 538, 7th March, 191S. Enacting certain regulations affecting men on active 
service who hold homestead entries. 

P.C. 37-563, 8th March, 1918. Enacting regulations governing the leasing of 
unpatented lands held under homestead entry. Presented by Hon. Mr. Meighen. 
April 2, 1918 Not printed. 

74. Return called for by section 88, of chapter 62, Revised Statutes of Canada, requiring 
that the Minister of the Interior shall lay before Parliament, each year, a return of 
liquor brought from any place out of Canada into the Territories by special permission 
in writing of the Commissioner of the Northwest Territor'es, for the y(ar ending 
31st December. 1917. Presented bv Hon. Mr. Meighen. April 2, 1918.. ..Xot printed. 

20 



S-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 14r-Coniimied. 

75. Return showing all lands sold by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company during the year 

ending 30th September, 1917, together with the names of the purchasers, in accordance 

. with the Statutes of Canada, ISSG, chapter 9, section 8. Presented by Hon. Mr. 

Meighen, April 2, 1918 Not printed. 

76. Return to an Order of the House of March 25, 191S. for a return showing the total money 

value of the hard coal, soft coal, oil and gasolene imported into Canada during the 
years ending March 31, 1914, 1915, 1916 and 1917, and for each month since March, 
1917. Presented by Hon. Mr Sitton, April 2, 1918 Not printed. 

77. Detailed statement of remissions of customs duties and the refund thereof, under section 

22, Consolidated Revenue and Audit Act, through the Department of Customs, for the 
fiscal year ended 31st March, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Sifton, April 3, 1918. 

Not printed. 

78. Memorandum of Conferences between representatives of Labour and the War Committee, 

January, 191S. Presented by Hon. Mr. Rowell, April 3, 1918. 

Printed for sessional papers only. 

79. A detailed statement of all bonds or securities registered in the Department of the 

Secretary of State of Canada, since last return (31st January, 1917) submitted to the 
Parliament of Canada under section 32 of chapter 19, of the Revised Statutes of 
Canada, 1906. Presented by Hon. Mr. Sifton, April 3, 191S Not printed. 

80. Return to an Order of the House, of the 25th March, 1918, f or , a copy of all letters, 

telegrams, petitions and other papers and documents relating to the appointment of a 
preventive officer at Mulgrave, N.S., to fill the position made vacant by the death of 
the late David Murray. Presented April 8, 1918. — Mr. Sinclair Not printed. 

81. Return to an Order of the House of the 25th March, 1918, for a return showing: — 1. The 

total amount of war contracts fulfilled in the Province of Quebec, from August, 1914, 
to January, 191S. 2. Hovf many war munitions establishments are in activity in the 
Province of Quebec. 3. How many shells are manufactured weekly in said province, 
4 How many hands are engaged in such establishments in said province. Presented 
April S, 1918. -^il/r. Prevost Not printed. 

82. Return showing; — 1. What sum of money has been spent for repairs to the wharf at 

Graham, since 1911. 2. Who has superintended the worlis, and the names of the 
parties who have been employed thereat. 3. What amunt has been i>aid to each of 
them, and at what rate per diem. 4. The names of the parties supplying materials, 
and what amount has been paid to each of them. Presented April 8, 1918. — Mr. Boyer. 

Not printed. 

83. Return showing: — 1. From what person or persons, firm or firms, the stone used ih the 

rebuilding of the new Parliament building was purchased. 2. From what stone quarry 
or quarries the said stone was taken. 3. Where the said quarry or quarries are situated. 
4. Whether public tenders were called for the supplying of said stone. 5. If so, from 
whom, and at what prices offers were received, and if said offers were f.o.b. at place of 
shipment or f.o.b. Ottawa. 6. If said stone was supplied from different quarries wliat 
quantities were supplied from each quarry respectively. Presented April 8, 191S. — 
Mr. Copp Not printed. 

84. Memorandum No. 3, respecting work of the Department of Militia and Defence — European 

War — from February 1, 1916, to December 31, 1916. Presented by Hon Mr. Mewburn, 
April 10, 1018 Not printed. 

84a. Memorandum No. 4 respecting work of the Department of Militia and Defence, from 
January 1, 1917. to December 31, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Mewburn, April 23, 1918. 

Not printed. 

85. Return showing: — 1. How many buildings have been rented by the Government in the 

city of Ottawa since February 1, 1915. 2. The owners of the said buildings. 3. Where 
said buildings are situated. 4. What rent per annum is paid for each building or part 
of building. 5. For what time or term said buildings are rented. Presented April 10, 
1918. — Mr. Papineau Not printed. ' 

86. Return to an Address to His Excellency the Governor General of the 21st March, 1918, 

for a copy of all Orders in Council appointing members of the National Service Board, 
and all reports made individually or collectively by the members of the Board. Pre- 
sented April 10, 1918. — Sir W. Laurier Not printed. 

87. Return to an Order of the House of the 3rd April, 1918, for a return showing: — 1. Who 

are the commissioned officers employed at Quebec by the Military authorities in con- 
nection with Recruiting Branch, Army Service Corps, The Royal Canadian Engineers. 
The F:oyal Canadian Garrison Artillery and the Royal Canadian Artillerj'. 2. How 
long th..-y have been connected with each branch. 3, What service each of them is 

21 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME li^Continued. 

perforraiiig. 4. What salao' each one of them is receiving. 5. Who among them have 
performed service overseas, and how long they have been actually at the front. 6. 
How long they were in the trenches. 7. To which battalion thgy belonged when over- 
seas. Presented April 11, 191S. — Mi: Power ; Not printed. 

88. Return to an Order of the House of the 4th April, 191S, for a return showing: — 1. What 

properties, if any, have been purchased by the Militia Department or the Military 

Hospital Commission in Quebec City, since the first of January, 1917. 2. From whom 

these purchases were made, and on whose recommendation. 3. The purchas^i price. 

• Presented April 11, 1918. — Mr. Power Not printed. 

89. Return to an Order of the House of the 4th April, 191S, for a return showing: — 1. How 

many persons of all ranks are employed by the Military Hospitals Commission in 
British Columbia, and their names, rank and salaries. 2. Why they were appointed, 
and where they are stationed. 3. How many of these men have seen service at the 
front. 4. Who the senior official is of the Military Hospitals Commission in British 
Columbia. 5. What the total monthly cost of carrying on the work of the Commission 
in British Columbia is, and huw n^any men are being looked after at present. 6. How 
many buildings are operated by the Military Hospitals Commission in British Colimibia, 
and where they are situated. 7. How many officials from headquarters in Ottawa 
found it necessary to visit the Pacific Coast during the past year, and for what purpose. 
S. If the Military Hospitals Commission has a regularly appointed publicity agent. 
If so, what his name is, and what his duties are. 9. If he has seen overseas service, 
and what his salary is. 10. The total cost of the publicity department during 1917. 
Presented April 11, 1918. — Mr. Stevens Not printed. 

90. Return to an Order of the House of the 20th March, 191S, for a return showing the names 

of the staff of the Hospital Commission, the number of persons employed, their names, 
duties, salaries, former occupation and amounts paid to each for travelling expenses. 
Presented April 11, 191S. — Mr, Devlin Not printed. 

91. Return to an Order of the House of the 3rd April, 191S, for a return showing: — 1. How 

many Victoria Crosses have been awarded to members of the Canadian Expeditionary 
Force to date. 2. The name, address, battalion, and rank of each recipient. 3. The 
official resijective record in respect of which each decoration was given in each case. 
Presented April 11. 191S. — Mr. Middlehro Printed for sessional papers only. 

92. Return to an Order of the House of the 8th April, 191S, for a copy of a certain memo- 

randum sent to the Minister of Public W^orks by the senior member for Ottawa relating 
to the abolition of patronage, and of all papers, letters and other documents which 
passed between him and the Minister of Public Works in relation thereto since the 
17th of December, 1917. Presented April 2, 1918. — Mr. McMaster Not printed. 

93. Sunxmary Report of the Clerk of the Crown in Chancery of the General Election Returns, 

1917. Presented by the Speaker, April 15, 191S Not printed. 

94. Return to Order of the House of the 11th April, 1918. for a return showing; — 1. What 

steps, if any, have been taken by the Government to investigate war trade conditions 
in the United States. 2. Apart from members of the Cabinet if any parties have been 
sent by the Canadian Government on missions respecting war trade conditions in the 
United States. If so, what the names are of those who have been- sent. 3. If any such 
parties have been sent, what the total expense is to the Government of such missions. 
Presented April 15, 1918. — Mr. Devlin Not printed. 

95. Return to an Address to His Excellency the Governor General, of the 20th March, 1918, 

for a copy of all Orders in Council, reports and correspondence with respect to the 
admission free of duty of farm tractors and other agricultural implements. Presented 
April 15, 191S. — Sir W. Launer Not printed. 

96. Copies of Orders in Council issued in connection with the Military Voters' Act, 1917. and 

the War-time Elections Act, as follows. — 

P.C. 3010, 7th November, 1917. — Instructions for the guidance of electors under the 
Military Voters' Act, 1917. 

P.C. 3158, 9th November, 1917. — Scrutineers; appointment of six and providing 
payment for services and expenses, etc. 

P.C. 3159, 9th November, 1917. — Presiding officers; appointment of certain and 
providing payment for services as, etc. 

P.C. 3276, 24th November, 1917. — Special returning officers and clerks: appoint- 
ment of and providing payment for services as. etc. , 

P.C. 3277, 27th November, 1917. — Regulation providing polls for returned military 
electors who are Indians. 

P.C. 3322, 29th November, 1917. — Provision for taking votes of military electors 
belonging to units or drafts under orders to leave Canada before polling day. 

P.C. 3404. 17th December. 1917. — Presiding officers; Engineer Captain W. M. 
Frowd, appointed in place of Captain F. C. C. Pascoe, at Halifax, N.S. 

P.C, 6405. 17th December. 1917. — Re taking votes of units under orders to leave 
Canada, O.C. 29th November, 1917, amended. 

P.O. 7, Sth January, 1918. — Special returning officers and clerks; appointment of 
further number of. 

22 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1913 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME li— Continued. 

P.C. S, 4th January. 19 IS- — Scrutineers, travelling and livi/ig expenses of delined. 

P.O. 9. 4th January-, 191S. — Special returning officers and clerks; remuneration of. 

r.C. 10, 4th January, 191S. — Scrutineers; appointment Major Thomas Gibson, of 
London, Eng., in place of Brigadier-General J. F. L. Embury. 

P.C. 11, 4th January, 1918. — Further regulations for carrying the Militarj- Voters' 
Act, 1917, into effect. 

P.C. 12, Sth January, 191S. — Payment for services of Boards of Appeal in Ontario 
and revising officers in Nova Scotia re revision of voters' lists. 

P.C. 13, 4th January, 191i). — Election in Halifax; Ward 6 constituted one single 
polling division. 

r.C. 63. Sth Januarj-, 191S. — Special returning officers and clerks ; remuneration 
of. O.C. 4th January, 1918 (P.C. No. 9) amended. 

P.C. 84, 12th January, 1918. — Special returning officers; appointment Capt. Harold 
Baker, C.E.F., London, Eng., in place of Lt.-Col. Nelson Spencer. 

P.C. 85, 12th January, 1918. — Clerk of special returning officer; appointment Archi- 
bald Dickson, of Harrow," Eng, in place of Capt. Rippon, R.A.M.C. 

P.C. 98, 15th January, 1918. — Clerk of special returning officers;, appointment E. 
L. Ginna in place of Ainslie W. Greene. 

P.C. 162, 19th January, 1918. — Resignation of R. A. Pringle as special returning 
officer and appointment of John W. P. Ritchie in his stead, and appointment of special 
returning officers and clerks. 

PC 323, 8th Februarv, 1918. — Length of sessions to constitute a day's work. 

p!c. 396! ISth February. 1918. — Lieut. N. G. Charlton, presently in France, 
appointed to replace Major Powell as special returning officer. 

P.C. 397, ISth February, 1918. — Edgar E. R. Chevrier appointed to replace J. A. 
Pinard as special returning officer. 

P.C. 602, 12th March, 1918. — Proclamation of returns from overseas issued on 
receipt of telegraphic information. Presented by Hon. Mr. Doherty, April 15. 191S. 

Not piinted. 

97. Return to an Order of the House of the 3rd April, 1918, for a copy of all judgments ren- 
dered up to date under the operation of the Military Service Act, 1917, by the Central 
Appeal Judge. Presented April 15, 191S. — Mr. Trahan Not printed. 

98 Return to an Order of the House of the 20th March. 1918, for a return showing the names 

of all persons employed in Ottawa in the Military Service Council, their salaries and 
former occupations. Presented April 15, 1918. — Mr. Devlin Not printed. 

99 Report of the Royal Commission appointed to inquire into and report upon the Pilotage 

System and its administration at the port of Halifax, N.S. Presented by Hon. Mr. 
Ballantyne, April 15, 1918 ■■ . -Not printed. 

100. Return to an Order of the Senate, dated 21st March. 1918. showing ;— The details of cer- 

tain totals, being the estimated cost of streets, sewers, etc., given on figures 29-30. 
placed between rages 96-97 of Rural Planning and Development, written by Thomas 
Mams being a report published by the Commission of Conservation dated 1917. The 
said totals being $35,584. $26,736, $20,748 and $83.533.— Tfte Senate Not printed. 

101. Return to an Order of the Senate, dated 22nd March. 1918, showing :—l. The different 

aviation camps established by the Canadian Government and their location, with the date 
of their establishment. 2. The number of aviators who have gone through those camps 
since their estabishment. and of those who have obtained their certificates. 3. The 
number of aviators now qualifying in each of these cajnps. 4. The number of aooldents 
which happened in each of these camps, distinguishing: (o) Vnortal accidents; (6) 
serious accidents; (c) slight accidents, with iheir respective dates. 5. The number 
of machines out of commission, as a total loss or seriously damaged. — The Senate. 

Not printed. 

102 Return to an Order of the House of the 10th April, 1918, for a copy of all correspondence 
concerning the resignation of \V. F. O'Connor. lf.C.. as Cost of Living Commissioner. 
Presented April 16. 1918.— J/r. iemieiia; '. Not printed. 

103. Copy of Order in Council, P.C. 758. dated 26th March. 1918, relating to the raaking of a 

contract with the Dominion Steel Corporation. Limited, for the manufacture of steel 
plates required in the construction of ships and boilers. Presented by Hon. Mr. Bal- 
lantyne. April 18, 191S Not printed. 

104. Copy of Order in Council, P.C. 915, dated 16th April, 1918. prohibiting the press from pub- 

lishing any adverse statement, report or opinion concerning the action of the allied 
nations in the prosecution of the war;- and also prohibiting any person from publicly 
expressing any adverse statement, report or opinion concerning the same. Presented 
by Hon. Mr. Doherty, April 18, 1918. 

105. Report of the Military Service Council on the administration of the Military Service Act, 

1917 Presented by Hon. Mr. Doherty. April IS. 1918. 

23 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 14^Conihmed. 

106. Return to an Order of the House of the loth April, 191S, lor a return showing: — 1. The 

sums of money expended on repairs of a wharf at He Perrot Sud, since 1911. 2. 
The names of those who have been employed on said worlts, and the amount of money 
which has been paid to each of them. 3. The names of the parties who have supplied 
the materials, and the amount of money which has been paid to eacli of them. Pre- 
sented April IS, 1918. — Mr. Boyer Not printed. 

107. Return to an Order of the House of the 15th April. 1918. for a return showing; — 1. 

The sums of money expended on repairs at Hudson's Wharf, since 1911. 2. 
The names of those who have been employed on said works, and the amount of money 
which has been paid to each of them. 3. The names of the parties who have supplied 
the materials, and the amount of money which has been paid to each of them. Pre- 
sented April 18, 1918.^ — Mr. Boyer. . Not printed. 

108. Return to an Order of the House of the 15th April, 1918, for a return showing: — 1. 

The sums of money expended on repairs of wharf at He Perrot Nord, since 1"911. 2. 
The names of those who have been employed on said works, and the amount of money 
which has been paid to each of them. 3. The names of the parties who have, supplied 
the materials, and the amount of money which has been paid to each of them. Pre- 
sented April IS, 1918. — Mr. Boyer Not printed. 

109. Return to an Order of the House of the 15th April, 1918, for a return showing: — 1. 

The sums of money expended on repairs at St. Zotique Wharf, since 1911. 2. 
The names of those who have been employed on said works, and the amount of money 
which has been paid to each of them. 3. The names of the parties who have supplied 
the materials, and the amount of money which has been paid to each of them. Pre- 
sented April IS, 1918. — Mr. Boyer Not printed. 

110. Return to an Order of the House of the 10th April, 1918. for a copy of all correspondence 

and other papers concerning the merger of the Bank of British North America with 
the Bank of Montreal. Presented April 18, 1918. — Mr. Devlin Not printed. 

111. Return to an Order of the House of the 11th April, 1918. for a return showing: — 1. 

Referring to Canctda Gazette statement of March 30th giving particulars as to circula- 
tion and specie, against what approved securities were Dominion notes issued to the 
value of $92,820,000. 2. To what banks these notes were issued, and what the 
respective security was in each case. Presented April 18, 1918. — Mr. Trahan. 

Not printed. 

112. Return to an Order of the Senate, dated April 16th, 1918. to the Clerk of the Senate for 

the following information : — 1. The number of pages of the Senate Debates of last 
session, giving the number of unrcvised and the number of revised. 2. Is the French 
translation made from the unrevised edition or from the revised? 3. Is the French 
translation of the Debates of last session completed? If so, when was the last copy 
delivered to the Printing Bureau? If not yet completed, how many pages remained 
untranslated on the 18th of March last? 4. How many translators are employed on 
the regular staff for this work? 5. What is the name and the salar.v of each? 6. Have 
they or any of them been employed at any other work for the Senate during or since 
last session? If so. what work? 7. Has any other person or persons been employed to 
assist the regular staff in the work of translating the Debates of last session? If so. 
state the- name of each such person, the length of time he has been so employed, and 
the amount of his remuneration therefor. S. Is each translator expected to translate a 
definite minimum number of pages of the Debates each working day? If so. how many 
printed pages are supposed to constitute a fair day's work for each man? 9. Did the 
regular staff of translators translate into English the speeches delivered in French 
during the last session? If so. how many pages? If not. who did this work, and what 
extra remuneration, if any, was paid for it? — The Senate. Not printed. 

113.. Statement issued by the War Cabinet at the request of the Boa'i'd of Admiralty, showing 
for the United Kingdom and for the World, for the period August, 1914, to December, 
1917 : — 1. Mercantile losses by enemy action and marine risk. 2. Jlercantile Ship- 
building Output. 3. Enemy vessels captured and brought into service ; together with 
diagrams, showing mercantile losses and shipbuilding output for the United Kingdom 
and for the world, for the same period. Presented by Sir Robert Borden. April IS. 1918. 

114. Return to an Order of the House of the 21st March. 1918. for a copy of all telegrams, 

letters, petitions and all other correspondence and documents, concerning the service 
of the steamer Amelia between Pictou and Magdalen Islands Presented April 19. 1918. 
— Mr. Lemieux Not pHnted. 

115. Return to an Order of the Senate to the Clerk dated April IS. 1918. for a statement 

showing : — 1. The names of all persons employed in connection with the work of pre- 
paring the Minutes of Proceedings, the Order Paper and the Journals of this House 
(o) in English and (6) in French, and the salary or other remuneration paid to each. 
2. The number of each of these documents printed (a) in English and (b) in French, 
and the cost of printing and binding the same for the fiscal year ending the 31st of 
March, 191S. — The Senate ' Not printed', 

24 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 14^-Continued. 

116. Statement showing how many members of the outside service have been transferred to 

the inside service since October 1. 1917. and how many persons have been appointed 
under section 21 of the present Civil Service Act since that time. Presented by Hon. 
Mr. Maclean, April 22, 191S Not printed. 

117. Return to an Address to His Excellency the Governor General of the Sth April, 191S, 

for a copy of Orders in Council in reference to the appointment of Colonel Langton as 
Paymaster General in the Militia Department. Presented April 22, 191S. — Mr. Copp. 

Not pri7ited. 

118. Return to an Order of the House of the 18th April, 191S, for a return showing: — 1. 

What blue books have been printed during the years 1916 and 1917. 2. Which of said 

books have been printed in both languages. 3. Which of said books have been printed 

' in the English language only. 4. Which of said books have been printed in the 

French language only. Presented April 22, 191S. — Mr. Demers Not printed. 

119. Copy of Order in Council P.C. 807, dated the 3rd of April. 191S, with respect to the 

reservation of Dominion Lands for disposition under the Soldiers' Settlement Act 
(Chapter 21, 7-S George V). Presented by Hon. Mr. Meighen, April 23, 1918. 

Not printed. 

120. Statement of amounts paid to newspapers, etc.. on account of Victory Loan Advertising. 

Presented by Sir Robert Borden, April 24, 1918 Not printed. 

121. Copy of the Report submitted by the Officer in charge of the Canadian War Records 

Office, London England, to the Right Honourable Sir Robert L. Borden, G.C.M.G., 
M.P., Prime Minister of Canada, on the work of the Canadian War Records Office 
since the date of its foundation to the 11th January, 1917. Presented by Sir Robert 
Borden, April 24, 191S Not printed. 

121(1. Copy of the Second Annual Report of the Canadian War Records Office for the year 
1917. Report submitted by the officer in charge to the Hon. Sir Edward Kemp, 
K.C.M.G.. M.P., Overseas Minister of Militia and Defence. Presented by Sir Robert 
Borden. May 17, 1918 Not printed. 

122. Return to an Order of the House of the Sth April. 1918, for a return showing: — 1. How 

many persons belonging to class one were liable to be called under the Military Service 
Act. 1917, in each of the provinces and the Yukon Territory, respectively. 2. How 
many in each province have reported themselves for service. 3. How many in each 
province have asked to be exempted from military service. 4. How many in each 
province have been exempted by local tribunals. 5. How many decisions rendered in 
each province by local tribunals have been appealed from i>y : (a) recruits; (b) 
representatives or military authorities. 6. In how many appeal cases have decisions 
been rendered in each province, how many appeals have been allowed, and how many 
rejected in each province. 7. How many cases are still pending before the Central 
Appeal Judge. 8. Whether it is the intention of the military authorities or public 
representatives to appeal in some other cases, either before the appeal tribunal or before 
the Central Appeal Judge. 9. If so, how many in each province. Presented April 24, 
1918. — Mr. Trahan Not printed. 

123. Return to an Order of the House of tli£ Sth April, 1918, for a copy of all correspondence. 

certificates, recommendations and other documents in reference to the granting of a 
total disability pension to Colonel R. H. Labatt. — Presented April 24,1918. — Mr. Copp. 

Not printed. 

124. Return to an Order of the House of the 24th April, 1918. for a return showing: — 1. Upon 

whose recommendation the returning officer for the county of Joliette, in the last 
Federal election, was appointed. 2. Whether enuinerators were appointed in accord- 
ance with paragraph one. section forty-two. of the Dominion Elections Act. as amended 
t)y the .War-time Elections Act of 1917. 3. If so, the names of the enumerators so 
appointed, when the list of such enumerators was sent, and to what person or persons 
said list was sent. Presented April 2.5, 1918. — Mr. Denis Not printed. 

125. Copy of Order in Council, P.C. 812. dated 5th April, 1918. — Regulations governing the 

Soldier Settlement Loan under the authority of the Soldier Settlement Act (Chapter 
21, 7-8 George V). Presented by Hon. Mr. Meighen, April 2(i, 1918 Not printed. 

126. Return to an Address to His Excellency the Governor General of the 25th March. 1918. 

for a copy of- all letters and telegrams exchanged between the Dominion Government 
and the variou's provincial executives concerning the Order in Council of 22nd Decem- 
ber, 1917, respecting the sale of securities by provincial, colonial or foreign governments, 
municipalities and other bodies. Presented April 29, 1918. — Mr. Lemienx 

Not printed. 

25 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessloua] Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME U— Continued. 

127. Return to an Order ot the House of the 25th March, 191S. for a return showing: — 1. If 

any money has been paid to the Dundalli Herald, the Flesherton Advance, the ilark- 
da'e Standai-d, the Durham Chronicle, the Grey Review, or the Hanover Post for adver- 
tising or lor any other reason since 1st October. 1917. If so, how many was paid in 
the case of each of the papers mentioned. Presented April 29. 191S. — J/r. CaMll. 

Not printed. 

128. Return to an Order of the House of the 15th April, 191S. for a return showing: — 1. The 

officers employed at Quebec on the staff of the Militarj' District No. 5. 2. How long 
they have been connected with this branch. 3. What service each of them is perform- 
ing. 4. What salary and allowj^nce each of them is receiving. 5. Names of those 
amongst them who have performed service overseas. 6. How long they have been 
actually at the front. 7. How long they were in the trenches. S. To which battalion 
they belonged while overseas. Presented April 29, 191S. — Mr. Power.. ..Not i>rinted. 

129. Report of the Commissioners appointed to investigate the businesses of William Davies Co.. 

Ltd., and Matthews-Blackwell, Ltd., dated 1st November, 1917. Presented by Hon. 
Mr. Crothers, May 1, 191S. 

130. Return to an Order of the House of the 24th April, 191S, for a return showing the details 

ot certain totals being the estimated cost of street sewers, etc., given on figures 29 and 
30 placed between pages 9fl-97 of Rural Planning and Development written by Thomas 
Adams, being a report published by the Commission ot Conservation dated 1917. The 
said totals being ?35,5S4, $26,736, $20,748 and $23,533. Presented May 1, 191S. — Mr. 
Lemieux Not print-id. 

131. Statement of expenditure of the Dominion Publicity Committee in account with the 

Dominion Government, and in connection with the Victory Loan, 1917. Presented bv 
Hon. Mr. Maclean, May 1, 191S. 

131a. Report of Mr. A. E. Ames, Chairman of the Dominion Executive Committee of Canad:>. 
in connection with the Victory Loan, 1917. Presented by Hon. Mr. Maclean, May 1, 
191S Not p7-inti'd. 

131^. Statement showing details of remuneration paid in connection with Victory Loan. 
Presented by Hon. Maclean, May 11, 1918 Not i).-inte;l. 

132. Return to an Order of the House of the 3rd April, 1918, for a return showing: — 1. How 

many local tribunals were established throughout Canada under the Military Service 
Act. 2. What remuneration per diem was allowed each member of such tribunal. 3. 
"U'hat was remuneration per day for Secretary of tribunal and also for constables or 
caretaker of the tribunal sessional chamber. 4. What has been the total expenditure 
to date on account of tribunals under the Military Ser\-ice Act. 5. Whether there are 
any outstanding claims unpaid. Presented May 1, 191S. — Mr. White (Victoria). 

Not printed. 

133. Report of the Ninth Annual Meeting ot the Commission of Conservation, Canada. 

November 27-28, 1917. — {The Senate) Not printed. 

134. Return showing — 1. Whether the building of the hospital for invalid soldiers at Ste. 

Anne de Belle\'Tie is under (jovernment control. 2. If not. through whose agency. 
Whether it is being built by contract or under the supervision of any public body. 3. 
What sum has been paid by the Government for the land where this hospital is being 
erected. 4. What the cost of construction will be. 5. How many invalid soldiers it 
will accommodate. 6. How far this hospital is from Macdonald College. 7. Whether 
the Government has considered the very grave inconvenience which may result from 
the erecting of such an institution in the vicinity of a college where hundreds of young 
ladies are being educated. Presented May 1, 1918. — Mr. Boyer Not printed. 

135. Return to an Order of the Senate, dated April 23, 191S. giving the following informa- 

tion ; — The names, dates of appointments, salaries or wages of all clerks and employees 
of the Department of Public Printing and Stationery, under the following heads : — 
(rt) King's Printer's staff, including advertising, (b) Printing Branch. 1. Clerks. 2. 
Proofreaders. 3. T>'pesetting rooms : Mono, Lino. Job and Parliamentary. 4. Press 
rooms: Platen and Cylinder. 5. Binding: Book, Pamphlet. 6. Stereotyping. 7. Map 
engraving. S. Any other Departments, (c) Outside Printing Branch, (d) Accountants. 
(e) Stationery. (/) Distribution. (17) Mechanical staff. (ft) Canada Gazette, (i) 
Caretaker. (;) Any other Departments. — (The Senate) Not printed. 

136. Return showing: — 1. Whether tenders have been recently submitted to the Department 

of ^lilitia and Defence or to the War Purchasing Commission for a supply of Smoked 
Wiltshire Bacon, at Toronto, Kingston and London. 2. If so, who the tenderers are, 
and what their prices are, in each case. 3. To wh.om the contract has been awarded 
in each case, and at what price. Presented May 2, 1918. — Mr. Murphy. . . .Not p inted. 

26 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 14r-Continued. 

137. Order in Council, P.C. 26/9 42, dated the 19th April, 191S, with regard to remissions made 

under section SS of The Indian Act, chapter SI, R.S.C. 1906, of the interest on arrears 
of purchase price of Park Lot No. 19, in the village of Southampton," in the County 
of Bruce, Ontario, amounting to $1S. — (The Senate) Not printed. 

138. Order in Council, P.P. 871, dated 23rd April, 1917, being regulations for the protection 

of migratory game birds, migratory insectivorous and migratory non-game birds, 
which inhabit Canada during the whole or any part of the year, under the authority 
of The Migratory Bird Act, 7-8 George V, 1917. — (The Senate) Not printed. 

139. Return to an Order of the House of the 6th May. 1918, for a return showing: — What the 

gross earnings of the National Transcontinental railway were for the year ending 
31st March, 191S ; how much was earned between Moncton and Quebec, between Quebec 
and Cochrane Junction, between Cochrane Junction and Winnipeg, and between Lake 
Superior Junction and Fort William, and the amount paid by that railway to the 
Canadian Pacific for terminal charges at Quebec. Presented May 13, 191S. — Mr. 
Laviyiieur Not printed, 

140. Return to an Order of the House of the 24th April, 1918, for a copy of all correspondence, 

letters, telegram and other papers exchanged between the Food Controller and the 
Winnipeg Civic Authorities concerning cold storage conditions at Winnipeg. Presented 
May 13, 1918. — Mr. Lemieux Not printed. 

141. Interim Report No. 2, Georgian Bay Canal Commission, — Wheat Prices, and a Com- 

parative Study of United States and Canadian Markets, by W. Sanfonl Evans. Pi'e- 
sented by Hon. Mr. Carvell, May 13, 191S. .Printed for distribution and Sessional Papers. 

142. Interim Report No. 3. Georgian Bay Canal Commission — Transatlantic Passenger and 

Freight Traffic and Steamship Subsidies, by W. Sanford Evans. Presented by Hon. 
Mr. Carvel, May 13, 1918 Printed for distribution and Sessional Papers. 

143. Return to an Order of the House, of the 24th April, 1918, for a copy of all corres- 

pondence and petitions passed between the Prime Minister and Civil Service Federation, 
concerning certain appointments made in the Post Office and Customs Departments 
since the 17th of December, 1917. Presented May 13, 1918. — Mr. Lemieux. .Not printed. 

144. Return showing: — 1. Whether the Government is aware that in the past sixteen months 

in the Cities of Winnipeg, Hamilton, Toronto, Ottawa and Montreal, the following 
quantities of foodstuffs, are reported to have been ordered to be destroyed as unfit for 
human consumption; — (a) Meats: Winnipeg, 7,262 lbs.; Hamilton, 4,874 lbs.; Toronto, 
quantities not given in lbs., only sides, quarters, legs, etc. ; Ottawa, 7,787 lbs. ; 
Montreal, 105,898 lbs. (b) Poultry: Winnipeg, 11,364 lbs.; Hamilton, 8 fowl; 
Montreal, 2,344 lbs. (c) Fish: Winnipeg, 9,066 lbs.; Toronto, 74.587 lbs,, weight not 
given, only number of packages for remainder; Montreal, 137,903 lbs. id) Vegetables: 
Winnipeg," 265.565 lbs. ; Toronto, 5,S55 lbs. cabbage, the rest weight not given, only 
crates, baskets, etc., also recently 48,010 lbs., or 24 tons of food unfit for human 
consumption; Montreal, 13,940 lbs. (e) Eggs: Winnipeg, 3,013 lbs.; Hamilton, 40 doz. ; 
Toronto, 1,050 doz., 6 tubs, 1 pail, and 8 gallons yolk. (/) Butter: Winnipeg, 3,374 lbs.; 
Hamilton. 22 lbs. (g) Fruit (fresh and dried) : Winnipeg, fresh, 46,375 lbs., dried, 
37.207 lbs.; Hamilton, fresh, 12 baskets; Montreal, fresh. 3.362 lbs. 2. If so, what 
action the Government proposes .taking to prevent a continuance of such waste. 
Presented May 13, 191S. — Mr. Foster (York). 

145. Return showing: — 1. Whether the Government is aware that 236,490 pounds of food were 

destroyed in the city of Toronto between April 4 and April 29, 1918, according to a 
report of one of the Departments of the Toronto City Corporation. 2. Whether the 
Food Controller has taken any action to stop such wholesale waste of food. 3. If so, 
what he has done in this particular case. Presented May 15, 1918. — Mr. Proulx. 

Not printed. 

146. Return to an Order of the House of the 22nd April, 191S, for a return showing:— 1. The 

names of all persons employed in connections with the work of preparing the Vofes 
and Proceedings, the Order Paper and the Journals of the House («) in English, and 
(b) in French, and the salary and other remuneration paid to each. 2. The number 
of each of these documents printed, (a) in English, and (b) in French, and the cost of 
printing and binding the same for the fiscal year ending the 31st of March. 1918. 
Presented May 15, 1918. — Mr. Currie Not printed. 

147. Return to an Order of the House of the 22nd April, 191S. for a return showing: — 1. The 

names of all persons employed in connection with the work of reporting and translating 
in the House. 2. How long each has been so employed. 3. The rate of remuneration 
paid to each during the past year, with the total amount paid to each class of persons. 
4. Number of copies of the Debates of the House printed during the past year, (a) in 
English, and (b) in French, specifying the number of the unrevised and of the revised 
editions, respectively. 5. The cost of printing and binding the same for each year 
since 1900, inclusive. 6. The amounts paid in addition to the above, in each year since 
1900, inclusive, for (a) reporting, (b) translating, (c) typewriting, and (d) printing 
proceedings before Parliamentary Committees. Presented May 15, 1918. Mr. Currie. 

Not printed. 

27 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 14^Contimted. 

148. Return to an Order of the House of the 24th April, 1918, for a return showing: — 1. What 

control the Canadian Government has over the operations of the Imperial Royal Flying 
Corps in Canada, and what Department of the Government would exercise this control. 
2. Whether the Canadian Government has any ofhcers or representatives on the 
Canadian Branch of the Imperial Flying Corps. If so, what their names are, and 
what positions they occupy. 3. Whether the Canadian Government intends to take 
over all the offices, plant, and equipment, of the Imperial Royal Flying Corps in 
Canada at an early date. If not, <fhy not. How many accidents and deaths have 
occurred in Canada, United States and Overseas among our flying men. -j. The nature 
of the investigations into these accidents, and where the records are kept. 6. Whether 
the Government of Canada at the closd of the war intends to establish and maintain 
a Canadian Flying Corps. If so, what preparations are under way, with this end in 
view. 7. How many Canadians and how many Americans, have joined tlie Imperial 
Royal Flj'ing Corps in Canada. S. How many mechanics are employed by the 
Imperial Royal Flying Corps in Canada. 9. What amount of money has been expended 
in Canada by the Imperial Royal Flying Corps. 10. How many Canadian Officers 
who have seen air service overseas are in the employ of the Imperial Royal Flying 
Corps in Canada. Presented May 16, 191S. — Mr. Armstrong iLambton). 

148a. Return to an Order of the House of the 24th April, 1918, for a return showing; — 1. What 
status the Canadian recruits of the Royal Flying Corps have in the military affairs of 
Canada. 2. In the case of permanent injury or death of Canadians In the Royal Flying 
Corps in the discharge of their duties, what provision has been made to pension their 
dependents. 3. How many men came to Canada from England to establish training 
camps for the Royal Flying Corps ; it any of these men have returned to England. If 
so, how many_ have been replaced by Canadians, 4. What comparative results were 
obtained in training cadets at the training camps around Toronto and the camps located 
in Texas. 5. Whether the Royal Flying Corps went to Texas and remained there at 
the expense of, and on the request of the United States Government. 6. Whether the 
authorities of the Royal Flying Corps were asked to give consideration to a location in 
British Colunibia. If so. what the nature of the request, was. 7. If it is not a fact 
that the weather conditions in Texas proved very unfavourable for flying corps training 
purposes. S. What investigations of a technical character were made of the air con- 
ditions in Texas before selecting that place as a trainin.g ground for our airmen. 9. 
What investigations were made as to the atmospherical and climatical conditions in 
British Columbia regarding the locating of an air squadron training camp in that pro- 
vince. 10, Whether the Imperial Munitions Board took an option to lease a large area 
of land at Delta, n^ar Vancouver. B.C.. to establish winter training camps for the Can- 
adian training squadrons of the Royal Flying Corps, and whether tenders were asked 
for materials, hangeis, buildings, etc. If so, why these negotiations were dropped. 11. 
How many deaths in the Royal Flying Corps ti'aining camps in Texas resulted from 
atmospherical conditions, which aie unfavourable to the successful training of aviators. 
12. WTiether any requests have been made to the Canadian Government for assistance 
to the Royal Flying Corps either through appropriation or gifts of money for training 
machines. If so. the nature of these requests. 13. Where the records are kept of the 
causes of injury or illness of Canadian cadets and mechanics of the Royal Flying Corps. 
14. Whether English-born drill sergeants are exclusively employed in the training of 
Canadian cadets in the Royal Flying Corps in Canada, 15. What efforts have been 
made by the Canadian Government or individuals or organizations to develop and assist 
the Flying Corps in Canada, and whether the Government has extended any assistance 
to these individuals or organizations. 16. Whether any part of the grant of $100 
provided by Order in Council for each aviator trained in Canada to defray a part of 
the expense incurred in training has been paid, or whether any request for payment has 
been made. Presented May 16, 1918. — Mr. Armstrong (Lambto^i) \ot printed. 

149. Second Report of the War Purchasing Commission, covering period from 1st January, 1917. 

to 31st March, 191S. Presntd by Sir Robert Borden. May 16, 1918 -Vot printed. 

150. Return to an Order of the Senate dated 9th May, 1918. for a return giving a statement of 

imports of petroleum oils and spirits (gallons, value and duty) during each of the 
following flscal years ending 31st March: 1909-10-11-12-13-14-15-16-17, and for each 
month of the unexpired year ending 31st March, 191S. — (The Senate).. ..Not printed. 

151. Report of the Administrative Chairman of the Honourary Advisory Council for Scientific 

and Industrial Research 1917-18. Presented by Sir George Foster, May 17. 1918. 

Xot printed. 

152. Return to an Address to His Excellency the Governor General, of the 13th May, 1918. for 

a copy of the Order in Council appointin.g Mr. Main Johnson and passed under the War 
Measures Act as mentioned by Hon. Mr. Rowell on page 1350 of Unrevised Hansard. 
Presented May 20. 1918. — Mr. Archambault Not printed. 

153. First Report of the Munition Resources Commission. November, 1915. to February, 1918, 

inc'usive. Presented by Hon. Mr. Burrell. 20th May, 191S Not printed. 

28 



8-9 George V Alphabetical Index to Sessional Papers A. 1918 



CONTENTS OF VOLUME 14^Concluded. 

154. Return to an Older of the House of the 22nd April, 191S, for a return showing; — What 

amounts have been paid by the Government for printing or advertising to the Globe, 
Toronto, and the Devoir, Montreal, during each of tlie fiscal years ending 31st March. 
1915, 1916, 1917 and 191S. Presented May 20, 1918. — Mr. McMaster Not printed. 

155. Return to an Order of the House of the 25th March, 1918, for a copy of all petitions, 

letters or communications of any kind either asking for or opposing the importation of 
coolie labour, from first of September last to date. Presented May 20, 191S. — Sir 
Wilfrid Latu-ier Not printed. 

156. Return to an Order of the House of the 25th March, 1918, for a copy of all memoranda 

and petitions by Slav subjects of Austria, naturalized in Canada, setting forth grievr 
ances and suggesting remedies. Presented May 20, 1918. — Sir Wilfrid Laitrier. 

Not printed. 

157. Return to an Order of the Senate, dated 12th April, 1918, for a return giving: — 1. The 

name, rank, and qualifications of each of the persons, upon whose advice and recom- 
mendation, lobster hatcheries, heretofore operated in Canada by the Department of 
Naval Affairs, are to remain cIo.sed. 2. Copies of the reports and recommendations (or 
if the same are published, the references thereto in official publications), which fully 
disclose all the facts, reasons, and grounds, upon which the Department makes its 
decision to abandon the po'.icy of operating lobster hatcheries. — {The Senate). 

Not printed. 

158. Order in Council P.C. 66S, dated 25th March. 1918, re procedure for conferring titles of 

honour upon subjects of His Majesty ordinarily resident in Canada. Presented by Sir 
Robert Borden, May 21, 1918 Not printed. 

159. Return to an Order of the House of the 2nd May, 1918, for a return showing: — 1. The 

amount paid the Toronto Globe and the Toronto Star respectively, from 1st January. 
1917, to 1st April, 1918, for all service between the said dates. 2. Whether any con- 
tract of any kind was made with either of the said newspapers between the dates men- 
tioned for advertising, publicity, or news editorial and feature service. 3. If so. by 
whom said contract or contracts were made, and what the particulars are thereof. Pre- 
sented May 22, 1918. — Mr. Mwrphy Not printed. 

160. Return to an Order of the House of the Sth April, 1918, for a return showing: — 1. What 

quantity of bran, shorts, or mill feed have been exported to the United States (a) by 
license; (6) without license, between 1st August, 1917, and 28th February, 1918. 2. 
To what firms in Canada licenses to export this feed have been granted, and for what 
quantity in each case. Presented May 22, 1918. — Mr. Kay Not printed. 

161. Return to an Order of the House of the 15th May. 1918, for a return showing: — 1. The 

total amount paid to the Journal Publishing Company of Ottawa, Limited, during the 
fiscal years 1912-13-14-15-16-17 inclusive, for (a) rentals; (6) printing. 2. Whether 
the official cheques of the Government for said rentals and printing jobs were issued 
directly in favour of the above company, or to P. D. Ross, Esq. Presented May 23. 
191S. — Mr. Brouillard Not printed. 

162. Return to an Order of the House of the 16th May, 1918, for a return showing: — 1. The 

total number of the families of soldiers deceased since the beginning of the war, who 
receive pensions from the Government. 2. Of this number, how many reside in Great 
Britain, how many reside in Canada, and how many reside elsewhere. Presented May 
23. \'.>l%.-~Mr. Seguin Not printed. 

163. Report dealing with the purchase and sale of Forilson tractors by the Canada Food Board, 

Presented by Hon. Mr. Crerar, May 23. 1918 Not printed. 



8 GEORGE V 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



A. 1918 



NINTH ANNUAL REPORT 



CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 
OF CANADA 



FOR THE YEAR ENDED 

AUGUST 31 

1917 



PRINTED BY ORDER OF PARLIAMENT 




OTTAWA 

I. DE LABROQUERIE TACH6 

PRINTER TO THE KING'S MOST EXCELLENT MAJESTY 

I91S 



[No. 31— 1918.]— a| 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 A. 1913 



Ottawa, September 1, 1917. 
The Honourable 

Arthur Meighen, 

Secretary of State of Canada. 

Sir, — In conformity with the provisions of section 44 of the Civil Service 
Amendment Act, 1908, we have the honour to submit, herewith, a report of the 
proceedings of the Civil Service Commission of Canada, for the year ended 
August 31, 1917. 

We have the honour to be, sir. 

Your obedient servants, 

ADAM SHORTT, 

M. G. LaROCHELLE, 

Commissioners. 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 A. 1918 



To His Excellency the Duke of Devonshire, K.G., P.C., G.C.M.G., G.C.V.O., etc., 
etc.. Governor General and Commander in Chief of the Dominion of Canada. 

May it Please Your Excellency: 

The undersigned has the honour to lay before 3'our Roj'al Excellency the 
accompanying report of the Civil Service Commission of Canada for the year 
ended August 31, 1917. 

Respectfulh^ submitted, 

ARTHUR MEIGHEN, 

Secretary of State. 
Ottawa, September 1, 1917. 



8 GEORGE V, SESSIONAL PAPER ho. 31 A. 1913 



CONTENTS. 

P\OB. 

Report of the C'onimi5sioner.-j xi 

APPENDIX. 

Regulations of the f ivil Service Commission 3 



TABLES. 

1. Examinations, regular and special, held under the direction of the Commission 13 

2. Number of candidates writing at the diiTerent centres at the regular examinations 10 

3. Successful candidates at the regular examinations ; 18 

4. Candidates who were successful as the result of an appeal against the valuation of their papers.. 27 

5. Number and percentage of successful candidates at the regular examinations 28 

6. Number and percentage of returned soldiers who were successful at examinations 28 

7. Number of returned soldiers writing on examinations at the different centres 29 

8. Examiners who prepared the questions and valued the answers at the examinations. 30 

9. Examiners who acted as members of the Boards of Appeal 33 

10. Examiners under whose supervision the examinations were conducted 33 

11. Competitions for special positions held by the Commission 34 

12. Persons who have exhibited to the Commission certificates of graduation from a Canadian Uni- 

versity or from the Royal Military College, and are, in virtue thereof regarded as eligible for 
employment in the Outside Service, without examination 35 

13. Permanent appointments made by the Commission to positions in the Lower Grades 36 

14. Permanent appointments made by the Commission to positions in the Third Division as the 

result of open competitive examination - ■ 37 

15. Permanent appointments made by the Commission to positions in the Second Division as the 

result of open competitive examinations 39 

16. Permanent appointments to special positions made by the Commission as the result of open 

competitions 40 

17. Permanent appointments to special positions made by the Governor General in Council, on the 

receipt of a Certificate of Qualification from the Commission 41 

18. Certificates of Qualification issued by the Commission tor temporary employment in the Lower 

Grades 42 

19. Persons assigned for temporary employment in the Third and Second Divisions under the pro- 

visions of Section 18 of the Civil Service .\mendment .\ct, 1908 43 

20. C'ertificates of Qualification issued by the Commission for temporary employment in the Third 

and Second Divisions, under the provisions of Section 23 of the Civil Service .\mendment 
Act. 1908. and Section 20 of the Civil Service Amendment .\ct, 1910 44 

21. Certificates of Qualification issued by the Commission for temporary employment in the Third 

and Second Divisions, under the provisions of Sections 23 and 33 of the Civil Service Amend- 
ment Act, 1908 53 

22. Certificates of Qualification for promotion issued by the Commission 54 

EXAMIN.\TION PAPERS. 

1. Preliminary Examination for the Outside Service, November, 1916 59 

2. Qualifying Examination for the Outside Service, November, 1916. 62 

3. Competitive Examination for positions in the Third Division of the Inside Service, November, 

1916 69 

4. Preliminary Examination for the Outside .Service, May, 1917 78 

5. Qualifying Examination for the Outside Service, May, 1917 80 

6. Examination for positions in the Lower Grades of the Inside Service, May, 1917 87 

7. Competitive Examination for positions in the Third Division of the Inside Service, May, 1917 88 

8. Competitive Examination for positions in the Second Division of the Inside Service, May, 1917 98 

vii 



8 GEORGE V, SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 A. 1918 



INDEX. 

Page. 
Appeals against examination results — 

Members of Boards of Appeal 32 

Regulations * 7 

Successful appeals- 27 

Appointments — 

In the Lower Grades (table) 36. 42 

In the Third Division (table) 37, 43, 44, 53 

In the Second Division (table) 39, 43, 44,53 

In special positions (table) , 40, 41 

In a temporary capacity (table) 42, 43 , 44 , 53 

Civil Service Commission — 

Regulations 3 



Commissioner's Report xi. 

Competitions — 

Departments for which held 34 

Nature of vacancies 34 

Number held » 34 

Number of candidates 34 

Number of vacancies ...,..• 34 

Successful connpetitors .S4 

Examinations — 

Department for wliich held ' 13 

Exaniiners who prepared papers 30 

Members of Boards of Appeal 32 

Nature of vacancies , 13 

Number held .- 13 

Number of candidates 13, 16 

Number of candidates returned soldiers 28, 29 

Number of vacancies •: 13 

Papers set ? , '_ 59 

Percentage of candidates successful 28 

Percentage of returned soldiers successful 28 

Places where held ^ 33 

Presiding Examiners 33 

Regulations 3 

Successful candidates 13, 18 

Examination papers — 

Lower Grades (Inside Service) 87 

Preliminary (Outside Service) 59, 78 

Qualifying (Outside Service) -. 62, 80 

Second Division (Inside Service) 98 

Stenographers and Typewriters (Inside Service) 69, 88 

Third Division (Inside Service) 69 , 88 

Examiners— 

Who acted on Boards of Appeal 32 

Who prepared papers 30 

Who presided at examinations 33 

Fees — ^ 

To be allowed to examiners 8 

To be paid by candidates 7 

Lower Grade Examinations — 

Papers set 87 

Regulations 3 

Successful candidates 13, 26 

ix 



X CITIL S-ERVICE COMMISSloy 

8 GEORGE V. A. 198 

Kaval Cadetships Examinations — Paoe. 

Successful candidates ' 27 

Preliminarj' Eiaminations — 

Papers set 59, 78 

Regulations 9 

Successful candidates 18, 22, 23 

Promotions — 

Certificates issued , ; 54 

Regulations 6 

Promotion Examinations — 

Regulations 6 

Successful candidates '. 27 

Qualifying examinations — 

Papers sets 62,80 

Regulations 9 

Successful candidates 20, 25 

Regulations of the Ci\-il Service Commission 3 

Report of Commissioners xi 

Returned soldiers — 

Number of candidates 28, 29 

Percentages successful 88 

Second Division Examinations — 

Papers set 98 

Regulations 5 

Successful candidates 27 

Special Examinations — 

Regulations 5 

Successful candidates , 13 

Stenographers and Typewriters' Examinations — 

Papers set 69, 

Regulations r 

Successful candidates 21 , 26 

Successful candidates — 

At competitions 34 

At examinations 13, 18 

Percentages successful 28 

Temporary Examinations — 

Regulations 4 

Third Division Examinations — 

Papers set 69, 88 

Regulations 4 

Successful candidates 21 , 26 



(717/. SKUVICE COMMIS'SION xi 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONERS. 



The Civil Service Commissioners hereby submit the ninth Annual Report 
of the proceedings of the Commission, covering the twelve months from Sep- 
tember 1, 1916, to August 31, 1917. The tables of the appendix furnish all the 
required particulars as to the various examinations which were held during that 
year, and as to the appointments and promotions made in the Inside Service. 

Examinations. 

Semi-annttal examinations. — According to the regulations, the semi-annual 
examinations are to be held, both for the Inside and the Outside Service, in 
November and in May. This year, the November tests were postponed to 
December, in order to permit as many returned officers and soldiers as possible, 
to try them. In December, they took place in twenty-five Centres of the 
Dominion, and in May, in twenty-seven. In all, 1,627 candidates were examined, 
465 for the Inside, and 1,162 for the Outside Service. 

General Competition, Inside Service. — No Second Division competitive 
examination took place in December, 1916, but one was held in May, 1917, 
for fifteen situations. Out of twenty-seven candidates, seventeen were success- 
ful, nine men and eight women. 

In the Third Division competitions, which were held for 130 positions, 420 
candidates were examined, 175 in December, and 245 in May. Ninety-two were 
successful, seven men and eighty-five women. 

Eighteen candidates were also examined for the lower grades of the Inside 
Service. Fourteen passed. 

Special Competitions. — The commission was requested to hold thirty-three 
special competitions of a professional and technical character for the following 
positions: three draughtsmen, seven technical clerks, two research chemists, 
one engineering chemist, one chemist, three assistant chemists, five analysts, two 
translators, one reporter of debates, one technical assistant, one process photo- 
grapher, one patent examiner, one assistant engineer. 

A number of candidates competed for these positions, and the departments 
to which the successful ones were assigned appear under the head of permanent 
appointments. 

Outside Service Examinations. — Quahfying examinations were held for clerk- 
ships in the Outside Service. Two hundred and forty-four candidates were 
tested, 112 in December and 132 in May. Forty-nine were success- 
ful in the first test, and sixty-seven in the second. 

Nine hundred and eighteen candidates were examined in the PreUminary 
examinations for the Outside Service, 496 in December and 422 in May. Five 
hundred and seventy-three passed. 



xii CITTL SERTICi: ( () UJ//.S'S/O.V 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Promotion Examinations — Examinations were held under regulation 20, 
for promotion from the Third to the Second Division. Out of eleven candidates, 
four were successful. 

Naval Cadets Examinations — In the Naval Cadets examinations, thirty- 
one candidates were examined and twentj^ passed. 

APPOINTMENTS. 

Permanent Appointmetits, Inside Service — Of the nine men who successfully com- 
peted for the Second Division in the May examination, only one, as yet, has 
received a permanent appointment. Such of the others as are exempt from 
the military service will doubtless be appointed in due course. None of the 
eight successful female candidates has been appointed, but they were declared 
eligible for the Third Division or for temporary employment. 

As above stated, ninety-two candidates were successful in the Third Division 
competition examination, seven men and eighty-five women. Seven men and 
seventy-five women were assigned to permanent positions, and the others have 
been assigned to temporary situations while waiting for their permanent appoint- 
ment. 

The successful candidates in the special competitions have been permanently 
appointed to the folloT\ang departments: Naval Service, two draughtsmen; 
Mines, one assistant engineer, one engineering chemist, two research chemists, 
three assistant chemist; Interior, five technical clerks; Inland Revenue, five 
analysts; Labour, one technical clerk; Trade and Commerce, one translator; 
Public Works, one process photographer, one technical assistant; Agriculture, 
one chemist, one technical clerk. 

Sixteen appointments of a professional or technical nature were 'iiade 
without competition under section 21 of the Act, with certificates of qualification 
from the Commission. 

Temporary appointments — Four hundred and seventy-three temporary 
appointments have been made to the Inside Service. The persons appointed 
satisfied the commission as to their qualifications. 

Promotions. 

One hundred and forty-seven promotions were made in the First, Second, and 
Third Divisions of the Inside Service.: — 

From 3 B to 3 A 76 

" 3 A to 2 B 4 

" 2 B to 2 A 23 

" 2 A to 1 B 30 

" 1 B to 1 A 14 

General Observations. 

Surplus of officers in Second Division. — During the last few years, the com- 
missioners have noticed a gradual decrease of the number of clerks assigned to 



ririL SERYiCE COM ,'liSlox xiii 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

the Second Division, which, according to section 5 of the Act, shoukl be limited 
to the junior administrative and technical officers of the department. Somewhat 
congested by the automatic classification of September, 1908, further unne- 
cessary appointments to that di-vision could only magnify the actual surplus of 
its employees, and aggravate the situation. In order to obviate the inadequacy 
of the scale of salary of the clerks of the Third Di\ision, the heads of the depart- 
ments have been inclined to place them in the Second Division, without due 
regard to the nature of their duties. In fact, nearly all the successful candidates 
in the Second Division competitions have been assigned to mere routine work. 

Inadequate salary of the Third Division. — It seems to us that the best way to 
deal with this difficulty would have been a proper increase of the remuneration of 
the clerks of the Third Division. Such has been the remedy suggested bj' the 
commission in its annual reports, and the Government appears to have reached 
the same conclusion, since a Bill providing for a higher scale of salary was pre- 
sented to Parliament during the session of 1914. 

Owing to inadequacy of the salary attached to the Third Division, the 
Commis.sion has been unable to secure the required number of young men for the 
different departments. In a number of cases, positions intended for men had to 
be filled by women. On the other hand, it cannot be argued that the examina- 
tions were too difficult, since a surplus of woman have passed them successfully. 

Privilege of returned officers and soldiers. — According to the Order in Council 
of the 16th October, 1916, the returned officers and soldiers securing the required 
percentages of marks, in the general competitive examinations, are to be pre- 
ferred to the ordinary candidates. 

Four competed in the Second and Third Divi-sion examinations, and failed 
Three hundred and thirteen tried the preliminary tests, and 233 passed. 

Temporary appointments in connection with the war. — A very large number of 
temporary civil employees were appointed in connection with the war, without 
any reference to the commission. Greater salaries than those authorized by the 
Civil Service Act were paid to them, which was a source of serious inconvenience 
to several departments. The undersigned are of the opinion that the com- 
mission could have supplied most of them at the usual rates. 

The whole respectfully submitted. 

MICHEL LaROCHELLE, 
ADAM SHORTT, 

Commissioners. 



i 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 A. 1918 



APPENDIX 



31—1 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 A. 1918 



THE REGULATIONS OF THE CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION WITH 

REFERENCE TO ENTRANCE TO THE SERVICE AND 

PROMOTION IN THE SERVICE. 

(Approved by His Excellency the Governor General in Council, on the 19th April, 
1909. Amendments approved on the 22nd February, 1911, the 21st March, 1913, 
and the 12th April, 1915.) 

In accordance with section 10, clause 2, of the Civil Service Amendment Act, 
1908, requiring that the duties of the Civil Service Commission " shall be 
performed in accordance with regulations made by the Commission, and approved 
by the Governor in Council," the following regulations have been prepared by the 
Commission : — 

EXAMINATIONS FOR ENTRANCE TO THE INSIDE SERVICE. 

X. In order to comply with section 13 of the Civil Service Amendment Act, 
which states that " except as herein otherwise provided, appointment to positions 
in the Inside Service under that of deputy head shall be by competitive exam- 
ination, which shall be of such a nature as will determine the qualifications of 
candidates for the particular positions to which they are to be appointed, and shall 
be held by the Commission from time to time in accordance wath the regulations 
made by it and approved by the Governor in Council," the Commission will 
provide for general competitive examinations for entrance to the following 
divisions and subdivisions of the Inside Service: — 

(a) Clerks for Subdivision B of the Third Division. 

(6) Clerks for Subdivision B of the Second Division. 

2. In accordance with section 15 of the Civil Service Amendment Act, the 
number of competitors to be selected, for appointment to the Service, from those 
taking the examinations for the above divisions, shall be computed by the 
Commission on the basis of the reports from the several departments as to their 
probable requirements for the ensuing six months. 

3. The general competitive examinations shall be held twice a year, in the 
months of May and November. Forms on which applications for these exam- 
inations shall be made will be provided by the Commission, and may be had on 
application to the Secretary of the Commission. Where not less than three 
candidates make application to take an examination at the same place, general 
competitive examinations shall be held at the following places: Sydney, Halifax, 
Yarmouth, Charlottetown, St. John, Fredericton, Moncton, Quebec, Sherbrooke, 
Montreal, Ottawa, Kingston, Hamilton, Toronto, London, Sault Ste. Marie, 
Port Arthur, Winnipeg, Brandon, Regina, Saskatoon, Calgary, Edmonton, 
Nelson, Vancouver and Victoria. Examinations may also be held at such other 
places as may be selected by the Commission for the convenience of candidates 
applying for examination. 

(2) Where competitive examinations are required involving technical or 
scientific subjects and necessitating the use of scientific apparatus, it shall not be 
necessary to hold such examinations at each of the above places, but the Com- 
mission shall, as far as possible, arrange for at least one place in each province 
where .such examinations may be taken. 

4. Any examination may be taken in the English or French language, at the 
option of the candidate. 

31— li 



4 VIVIL SERVICE COMillNSIOX 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

0. A general examination for messengers, porters, sorters and packers shall be 
held annuall.v in the month of May, at the same places as the general examinations 
for the Third and Second Divisions, and shall include the following subjects of the 
ordinary public school standard: Writing, spelling and the first four rules of 
arithmetic. The minimum percentage of ciualification shall be fifty per cent on 
each subject and sixty per cent on the whole examination. 

6. Where messengers, porters, sorters and packers recjuire certificates of 
qualification and fitness under section 22 of the Civil Service Amendment Act, the 
Commission may require any or all of these to pass an examination which shall be 
as nearly as may be of the same standard as that set for those who take the 
general examination for entering that grade of the Service. 

7. The general competitive examination for clerkships of Subdivision B of 
the Third Division shall include the following subjects: Writing and copying 
manuscripts, spelling, composition, arithmetic, geography, history, typewriting. 
The maximum numlier of marks for each suljject shall be one hundred, except in 
the subjects of writing and copj'ing manuscripts, for each of which the maximum 
number shall be fifty marks. No candidate shall be selected for appointment to 
a position in the Third Division who secures less than fifty per cent of the marks 
assigned to the subjects of spelling, composition and arithmetic and sixty per 
cent of the marks assigned to the whole examination. The standard of exam- 
ination shall require a good general knowledge of the above subjects. 

8. Candidates may take, in addition to the foi-egoing subjects, either or both 
of the subjects of stenograph}' and book-keeping. Where candidates obtain over 
sixty per cent of the marks assigned to either or both of these subjects, the marks 
above sixty per cent maj' be added to the total of the marks obtained on the 
compulsory subjects in determining the relative standing of the candidates in the 
general examination. 

9. Persons employed in the Civil Service, in the Third Division, may take 
the general competitive examination for entrance to the Second Division under 
the following regulations: — 

(1) Such persons must be between the ages of eighteen and thirty-five years 
at the time of examination. 

(2) Their records in the reports to be furnished under the Civil Service 
Amendment Act must be good. 

10. To insure the availability of a sufficient number of competent type- 
writers and stenographers, the commission may appoint a special competitive 
examination for typewriters and stenographers, for Subdivision B of the Third 
Division, which shall include the following subjects: Typewriting, stenograph}^, 
writing and copj-ing manuscripts, spelling and composition. Successful can- 
didates must obtain at least fifty per cent of the marks assigned to each subject 
and sixt}^ per cent of the marks assigned to the whole examination. 

(2) Where a sufficient number of typewriters and stenographers are not 
available among those who have taken the full examination for Subdivision B of 
the Third Division, the requirements of the departments may be supplied by 
appointing, in order of merit, those who have taken the special examination for 
typewriters and stenographers. 

(3) No one appointed as the result of such special examination shall be 
considered as eligible for promotion to Subdivision A of the Third Division who 
has not subsequently qualified in the additional subjects of arithmetic, history 
and geography, as required for the regular examination for entrance to the Third 
Division. 

11. Where candidates for employment as temporary clerks require certifi- 
cates of qualification aiad fitness under section 23 of the Civil Service Amendment 
Act, the Commission may require any or all of these to pass an examination 
which shall be as nearly as may be of the same standard as that set for those 
who take the general examination for entering that grade of the service. 



CIVIL sKRVIVi: fOMMIssloS 5 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

12. Candidates for the general competitive examination for clerkships of 
Subdivision B of the Second Division shall take all the subjects in group A of the 
following list, and any five in group B: — 

A. — Writing, Spelling, Composition, Literature, Arithmetic. 

B. — Algebra, Geometrj^ Physics, Chemistry, CJeology (including miner- 
alogy), Biology (animal and vegetable), French (for those taking the general 
examination in English), English (for those taking the general examination in 
French), Latin, German, Historj- (modern). Political Science, Economics, 
Geography (general, physical and commercial), Philosophy (scholastic or general), 
Law (English or Civil). 

(2) The maximum number of marks for each subject shall be one hundred, 
except in the subject of writing, for which the maximum number shall be fifty 
marks. 

(3) No candidate shall be selected for appointment to a position in Sub- 
division B of the Second Division who secures less than forty per cent of the 
marks assigned to each subject in group A, and sixtj' per cent of the marks 
assigned to the whole group. 

(4) No candidate shall be selected for appointment to a position in Sub- 
division B of the Second Division who secures less than thirty per cent of the 
marks assigned to each subject in group B, and forty per cent of the marks 
assigned to the five subjects selected. 

(5) The standard of examination shall require a good general knowledge of 
the subjects selected from the above groups. In order that due regard may be 
had to the different educational systems in Canada, a curriculum shall be pre- 
pared by the Commission showing, with as much detail as possible, the ground 
to be covered under each of the subjects in the above groups A and B. A copy 
of this curriculum shall be supplied to any person on making application to the 
Secretary of the Commission. 

13. Candidates may take, in addition to the foregoing subjects, any or all of 
the subjects of typewriting, stenography, and book-keeping. Where candidates 
obtain over sixty per cent of the marks assigned to any one or more of these 
subjects, the marks above sixty per cent may be added to the total of the marks 
obtained on the whole examination in determining the relative standing of the 
candidates. 

14. Where the deputy head of a department ap]ilies to the Commission for a 
nomination to a clerkship in Subdivision B of the Third Division requiring 
special qualifications not covered by the general examination for that division, or 
for a nomination to a clerkship in Subdivision B of the Second Division recjuiring 
special qualifications in technical or scientific subjects, a special competitive 
examination may be provided by the Commission, instead of the general com- 
petitive examinations for either of these subdivisions. The subjects for such 
special examination shall be arranged between the Commission and the deputy 
head of such department. 

15. Where the deputy head of a department applies to the Commission for a 
nomination to a position above that of Subdivision B of the Second Division, 
which requires to be filled by appointment from without the Service, the Com- 
mission shall, after consultation with the deputy head of the department in 
which the appointment is to be made, provide a special competitive examination 
or test, which may or may not involve written answers to questions, but which 
shall be of such a nature as to secure a person well qualified for the position to be 
so filled. Li determining the qualifications of candidates for such positions, the 
examination or test shall have special reference to executive ability and tact, 
such special or professional training as may be required, and a successful 
experience in duties similar to those pertaining to the positions to be filled. 



CIVIL .SERVICE COMMIfiSlOy 



8 GEORGE V. A. 19;8 



16. Where the appointment is one which is to be made under section 21 of 
the Civil Service Amendment Act inasm,uch as the person to be appointed 
requires to obtain from the Commission a certificate that he possesses the requisite 
knowledge and ability, the Commission, with the consent and co-operation of the 
head and deputy head of the department in which the appointment is to be made, 
may arrange a form of examination or test, by which to determine whether the 
person is qualified. On satisfying the Commission that he is duly qualified, 
such person will receive the certificate of the Commission. 

17. When the selection is made by the head and deputy head of the depart- 
ment without reference to the Commission, the Commission may make such 
inquiries and appoint such an examination or test to determine the qualifications 
of the person so nominated as it may deem necessary for an intelligent and 
responsible discharge of its duties. 

PROMOTIONS IN THE INSIDE SERVICE. 

18. A candidate who is recommended by the head of a department for pro- 
motion, other than from the Third to the Second Division, in order to receive the 
prescribed certificate of qualification, must satisfy the Commission of his ability to 
perform the duties of the position to which he is to be promoted. For this 
purpose the Commission, if it considers an examination necessary, may, after 
consultation with the deputy head of the department in which the promotion is 
to take place, prescribe a promotion examination, having regard to the require- 
ments of the subdivision to which the promotion is to be made, and the special 
■duties of the position to be filled. 

19. Where there are two or more persons in the employment of a depart- 
ment who are eligible for promotion to any vacant position, the Commission 
may, at the request of the head of the department, provide a competitive promo- 
tion examination limited to those who are declared eligible for promotion. Such 
an examination shall have regard to the requirements of the subdivision to which 
the promotion is to be made, and the special duties of the position to be filled. 
Upon the results of this examination, if satisfactory, the Commission shall issue 
the required certificate of qualification. 

20. Candidates, who under subsection 2 of section 26 of the Civil Service 
Amendment Act, 1908, are nominated by the head of a department for pro- 
motion from the Thu-d to the Second Division must, in order to receive the 
prescribed certificate of quaUfication, satisfy the Commission that they are 
entitled to enter the Second Division. To this end, the Commission, after con- 
sultation vrith the head or deputy head of the department in which the pro- 
motion is proposed, shall prescribe a non-competitive promotion examination 
which, while having special reference to the requirements of the positions to be 
filled, shall nevertheless insure a qualification substantially equivalent to that 
required in the open competitive examination for entrance to the Second Division. 
Such non-competitive promotion examination shall include all of the subjects in 
group A under regulation 12, any three of the subjects in group B under regulation 
12, and two papers on the work of the department in which the candidate for 
promotion is engaged. The minimum percentages required for passing on the 
subjects included in group A shall be not less than forty per cent of the marks 
assigned to each subject and sixty per cent of the marks assigned to the whole 
group. The minimum percentages required for passing on the subjects selected 
from group B shall be not less than thirty per cent of the marks assigned to each 
subject and forty per cent of the marks assigned to the three subjects, also that 
candidates must obtain at least fifty per cent on each of the papers on the work 
of the departments in which they are engaged. In the case of a candidate who 
does not obtain the minimum of forty per cent assigned to the three subjects 



CITIL SEIITICE COilUISSIOS 7 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

selected from group B, but who obtains an excess of marks above the minimum 
percentage required on each of the papers on the work of the department, such 
excess shall be added to the marks obtained by him on the subjects selected from 
group B for the purpose of estimating his percentage on the whole group. Where 
a candidate, who has obtained the aggregate marks required on the promotion 
examination, fails in one subject only, not being one of the papers on the work of 
the department, such candidate maj', on the recommendation of the deputy head 
of the department, complete the examination bj' writing on that subject 
alone at the ensuing examination. The minimum standard required on such 
subject shall be fifty per cent if the subject is in group A, and thirty per cent if 
tlje subject is in group B. Any candidate who fails only in the total number of 
marks assigned to group A may, on the recommendation of the deputy head of 
the department, complete the examination by writing on that group alone at the 
ensuing examination. 

21. All general competitive examinations for entrance to the Service 
shall be advertised in the Canada Gazette at least four weeks before the examina- 
tions are to take place. Special competitive examinations shall be advertised 
in the Canada Gazette at least two weeks before the examinations are to take 
place. Such advertisements shall state the number of positions to be competed 
for, the conditions to be complied with by the competitors, the subjects to be 
covered by any special examinations, and the places at which the examinations 
may be held. 

22. Within one month after the publication of the results of a Civil Service 
examination any candidate who considers that his answer papers have not been 
correctly valued, may make application to the Commission to have his papers 
re-read. Such application must be accompanied by a fee of $3 in the case 
of the Third Division or lower examinations, and $5 in the case of the Second 
Division or higher examinations. In cases where the appeal is sustained the 
fee will be returned. 

(2) The answer papers of all candidates at any Civil Service examination, 
after being valued by the examiners, shall be retained by the Commission for 
a period of six months from the date of publishing the results, and at the end 
of that period thej' shall be tlestroyed. 

23. Every successful candidate, before receiving a permanent appointment 
to the Inside Service, must furnish the Commission with a certificate of good 
health, which shall be filled out on standard forms to be furnished by the Com- 
mission. 

(2) There shall be appointed by the Governor in Council in each place 
where an examination is held one or more medical examiners, from whom such 
certificates shall be obtained. 

(3) The fees for the health certificate shall l)e: For messengers, porters, 
sorters, packers, and for temporary clerks, two dollars ($2); for clerks of the 
Third Division, three dollars (.|3) ; for clerks of the First and Second Divisions, 
five dollars ($5). 

24. Every successful candidate, before receiving an appointment to the 
Inside Service^ must furnish the Commission with references to at least three 
reputable persons who may be able to give adequate information as to the 
candidate's character and habits. 

25. The following shall be the schedule of fees to be paid by the candidates 
at the several examinations held under the direction of the Commission : — 

Examination for lower grade positions, a fee of $ 2 00 

Examinations for clerkships in Subdivision B of the Third Divi- 
sion, a fee of 4 00 

Examinations for clerkships in Subdivision B of the Second Divi- 
sion, a fee of .■ 8 00 



8 r/17/. sERTici: coMMisswy 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Extra examinatious which may be authorized from time to time for 

positions requiring special qualifications, a fee of 8 00 

Promotion examinations: — 

In the Third Division 2 00 

To the Second Division 3 00 

In the Second Division 4 00 

For higher divisions 5 00 

(2) No fee shall be required for the privilege of taking optional subjects. 

(3) The fees for the regular Third and Second Division examinations, for 
lower grade examinations, and for any special examinations, shall be payable 
bj- the candidates when making application for the examination. Should any 
candidate, after making application and paying the required fee, be unable to 
write on the examination, one-half the fee may be returned. 

26. Copies of the reports of the " conduct and efficiency of all officers, 
clerks and employees below the First Division "' which, in accordance with 
section -10 of the Civil Service Amendment Act, are required to be made in 
each department, shall be furnished to the Commission by the deputy heads 
of the various departments every three months. 

(2) To insure uniformity these reports shall be made out oia forms prepared 
by the Commission which may be procured by the departments upon requisition 
to the Government Stationery Office. 

27. As soon as practicable, after the coming into force of these regulations, 
the deputy heads of the several departments shall furnish to the Commission, 
for the purpose of its Establishment Books, returns of the officers of their depart- 
ments, with such particulars as to their past service and present employment 
as are provided for on the form prepared by the Commission. 

28. The secretary of the Treasury Board shall notify the Commission of all 
changes which take place in the organization of the offices in the several depart- 
ments in the Inside Service, whether these changes result from the creation of 
new offices, the division or combination of existing offices, or the abolition of 
offices; also of all changes in the personnel of the officers holding respective 
offices in the several departments in the Inside Service, whether these changes 
result from original appointment, promotion, transfer, death, resignation or 
dismissal. 

29. The Commission shall select examiners duly qualified to prepare the 
necessary examination papers and to value the answers of the candidates, in 
connection with the general and special examinations provided for in the Civil 
Service Acts and in these regulations. 

(2) Each of the examination papers for the First and Second Divisions of the 
Inside Service shall be prepared and the answers valued by two examiners. 

(3) In the case of promotion examinations, and of special or technical 
examinations for the First and Second Divisions, as far as possible one of the 
two examiners shall be selected from within the department in which the 
appointment is to l)e made, and the other from without. 

30. Examiners for the Inside Service shall be i)aid in accordance with the 
following scale of fees: — 

To each examiner for setting a paper for the general 
competitive examination for the First and Second Divisions $15 00 

AVhere the examination is one of a special or technical 
character for the First or Second Division of the Inside 
Service, and where not more than five candidates are taking 
the same examination, each examiner shall be allowed 
•?20 for setting the paper and valuing the answers. 

To each examiner for setting a paper for the Third 
Division examinations 10 00 



CIVIL SEIiVICI-: COMMI.SSIOy 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



To each examiner for setting a paper tor the lower 
grade examinations 5 00 

To each presiding examiner at the various centres 
where the examinations are held: — 

Per day 10 00 

Per half day 5 00 

Where the number of candidates at any centre exceeds 
twenty-five, an assistant examiner may be appointed for such 
additional number up to twenty-five, and other additional 
assistants may be appointed in like proportion, where the 
number of candidates exceeds fifty. 

To each assistant to the presiding examiner: — 

Per day $5 00 

Per half day 3 00 

For valuing the answers in the case of the general com- 
petitive examinations, the compensation shall be as follows: 

For each paper in the examinations for the First or 
Second Divisions 50 

For each paper in the examinations for the Third Division 20 

For each paper in the examinations for the lower grades . 10 

OUTSIDE SERVICE EXAMINATIONS. 

The Preliminary and Qualifying Examinations prescribed by the Civil 
Service Act for the Outside Division of the Civil Service shall be held semi- 
annually at the same times and places as the examinations for the Inside Division 
of the Civil Service and shall be conducted in like manner and governed in all 
respects by the rules and regulations prescribed for the examinations for the 
Inside Service, with the following exceptions, viz.: — 

(1) The Preliminary Examination shall include the following subjects of the 
ordinary public school standard: Writing, spelling, and the first four rules of 
arithmetic. The maximum number of marks in each subject shall be one 
hundred. The minimum percentage for qualification shall be forty per cent in 
each subject and fifty jjer cent on the whole examination. 

(2) The Qualifying Examination shall include the following subjects: 
Writing and copj'ing manuscripts, spelling (including dictation), arithmetic, 
geograph}', historj^ and composition. The maximum number of marks for each 
subject shall be one hundred, excejiting in the subjects of writing and copying 
manuscripts, for each of which the maximum number shall be fifty marks. The 
minimum percentage for qualification shall be forty per cent in each subject and 
fifty per cent on the whole examination. The standard of examination shall 
require a good general knowledge of the above subjects. 

(3) Candidates in the Qualifying Examination who fail in one subject only, 
but who make the required aggregate of fifty per cent, or three hundred marks, 
may come up for the subject in which they failed at any one or more subsequent 
examinations, and, on their passing the same, the marks made in the other subjects 
at the previous examination will be allowed them, but candidates failing in more 
than one subject, or in the aggregate, if they come up for examination again 
must take all the subjects required. 

(4) Every successful candidate at the Preliminary or Qualifying Exam- 
ination will receive a certificate from the Commission. 



3 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 A. 1918 



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14 



CIVIL i<f:itrici-: roi/u/.ss/o.v 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 









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15 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



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16 



Civil. sEKviri: roMMissioy 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 2. — Number of candidates writing at the different centres at the 

regular examinations. 

(a) December, 1916. 



Place of Examination. 



Prince Rupert — 

Nanaimo 

Victoria 

Vancouver 

Nelson 

Edmonton. 

Calgarj- 

Moose Jaw 

Saskatoon 

Regina 

Brandon. 

Winnipeg 

Sault .Ste. Marie. 

North Bay 

London 

Hamilton . 
Toronto.. . 

Kingston 

Ottawa 

Montreal 

Sherbrooke 

Quebec 

St. John 

Moncton 

Chatham 

Charlottetown. 
Halifax 

Total.... 



Prelim- 
inarj-. 



1 

5 

13 

7 

1 
16 

S 
1.5 
10 
21 

1 
24 



13 

71 

3 

108 

111 

7 

27 

6 

1 

r 

U 



496 



Quali- 
fying. 



4 

10 

1 

3 
3 
1 
2 



4 

4 

20 

6 

12 

14 

1 

7 

2 



112 



Third Division. 



Men. 



Women. 



25 
1 



30 



3 
4 
123 
4 
1 
1 
1 

5 

' r 

145 



Total. 



17 
18 

2 
19 
14 
16 
12 
21 

3 
29 

1 

9 
12 
17 
95 
13 
268 
130 

9 
35 



15 

783 



fn II. si:i,-\ ici: commi.-^.siox 



17 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Table No. 2. — ^Number of candidates writing at the different centres at the 
regular examinations. — Concluded. 

(6) May, 1917. 



Place of 
Examination. 


G 


C 


Lower 
Grades. 


Third 
Division. 


Second 
Division. 


Promotion 
to Second 

Division. 


ea 
> 






c 

e 

o 


d 

s 


c 

e 

o 


c 

dj 

S 


c 

dj 

s 

1 


s 


d 
E 

1 


TotaL 






2 
4 
6 

1 
1 
8 
4 
























9 

4 












..■■■■l'/"" 




3 
2 


16 
19 










7 




























9 
14 
35 
11 
25 
22 

3 
13 













u 








10 






















22 


f algarv.. - . 




















39 






















11 


Saskatoon.. . 


3 
11 




















28 


Regina 




. 
















33 






















3 




7 




















20 


Wingham . 








7 
1 
2 












7 


London ... 


4 
S 


5 
2 

I 

16 

4 

I 

12 

28 

■ 5 
4 










3 






1 


14 


Hamilton. . . 












12 


















5 
3 






43 
2 
2 

76 

90 
5- 

33 
2 








2 
3 
13 
178 
3 
1 










64 


Kingston 


1 














10 


Brockville 




1 

21 












17 




7 
1 


7 


15 

1 


7 


11 




5 
5 

1 
2 
1 


333 

134 


Montreal 


Sherbrooke 












8 


Quebec . 














40 


8t. John 


















7 


Chatham 








3 










3 


Moncton '. . . 












1 












C'harlottetown 


1 

1 

10 


■ 1 

1 
5 


















3 


Yarmouth . 
















1 
2 


3 


Halifax 


1 
11 






2 




1 






20 


















Total 


422 


132 


7 


23 


222 


17 


10 


11 




31 


886 





NoiE. — A Special PrelimiViary Examination for returned soldiers was held on March 6th, 1917. 
eiamination 56 other candidates wrote, of whom 43 were succe.ssful. 



At this 



31—2 



18 



CIVIL .<FRvici: ((nntifitiiox 



8 GEORGE V. A. 1918 

Table Xo. 3. — Successful candidates at the regular examinations. 

Note. — Candidates who are marked witli one star (*) have served overseas 
in His ^Majesty's Forces during the present war and have been honourably 
discharged therefrom, and are accordingly entitled to preferential treatment 
in the matter of appointment. 

(a) Special Preliminary Examination for the Outside Service, September, 1916 ^ 



IN' ALPHABETICAL ORDER. 



•Allen, William Patterson. 
*Barnett, William Harold 
*Gcrrish, Henry. 



*King. William Henry. 
*Le\vis. Albert John. 
•Montgoraerv, D. Gerald. 
•Xorthfield, Thomas W. 
*Wherry, Frank A. 



(6) Preliminary Examination for the Outside Service, December, 1916. 

IN* ALPHABETICAL ORDER. 



At Pr'ma Rupert. B.C.— 

Struthers, .John MrSkimming. 

At Nanaimo, B.C. — 
CuUen, .-Vlexander. 
McGuckie. John Martin. 
.Scott, Nellie G. 
Sutherland, Lillis I. 
Thomson, Andrew L. 

At Victoria, B.C.— 

•Abbott, George Stanley. 
•Comerford, Edward Waller. 
Craig, Edward H. H. 
Dicks, Thomas I. 
Miller, Lena. 
Mackenzie, David. 
Tomlinson. Fred. 
•Watson, Thomas. 

At Vnncouver, B.C. — 

( ucksey. Walter Lloyd. 
Duke, .\ylmer Earl. 
Postlethwaite, Frank. 

At Kelson, B.C.— " 

Crj'derman, Charles Xorman. 

At Edmonton, Aha. — 

Atkinson, Burton West. 
Carthew. A. Isabelle. 
Dixon. Geo. M. 
Ellis, Elmer E. 
Freeze, Harry .A.. 
Hopkfnson, Frank X. 
Miller, Isabel Robertson. 
Moody. Robert Wellington. 
McLeod, John. 
McMahon, Clark A.. 
McMann, .\llan J. D. 
. Porter, Frederick .•V. 
Wright, Helen M. 

Ai Calgary, Alta. — 

Gregory, William James. 
Pare, Bertha Anna. 
Russell, Joseph. 
Samuel, Geoffrey B. 

At Moosejaw, Sask. — 

Burke, Hildred May. 
Davidson. William Howard. 
Ellis, Frank Butler. 
Ellis, James. 
Fleming, St. Clair. 



Morrison, Janet Summers. 
Munro. John Gordon. 
McKee, Robert A. 
Xeal, James. 

At .Saskatoon, Sask. — 
Burke, Nella M. 
Murphy, Edward John, 
(^uinn. Edward. 
Ross, Jessie M. 
Shepherd, Alfred Edward. 

At Regina, Sask. — 

Chapman, George. 
Eadie, James. 
Harris, Samuel Thomas. 
Hill, Joseph H. 
Malone, Frank Patrick. 
Mann, Frank. 
Mowat, Hugh P. 
."^mith. Thomas Henry. 
Wardrop. James W. 

,4/ Winnipeg, Man. — 

Acheson, Alfred Edwin. 
Curtis. Roydon H. 
Dorsett, Walter. 
Forbes. James C. K. 
•Greenwood, C. H. 
Hill. Charles Y. 
Hood.E. F. 
Knittel. W. R. 
Little, William S. 
•McDowell, Harrj-. 
MacMartin, Percy Victor. 
McNeill. James Martin. 
Newman, Chas. F. 
•Peden, William. 
Riley, T. S. 
Rowe, George Walter. 
Rutherford. Ethel Marguerite. 
Sparling. Edwin James. 
Stenhouse, John C. 

.it Xorth Bay, Ont.— 

Beaton, Charles Jaaics. 
•Ellis, Frank W. 
Lindsay, Marguerite. 
Redden, John Bruce. 
Windrum, William J. 

.At London, Ont. — 

Burns, Wm. Patrick. 
( 'line, Gordon Stanley. 
I.egg, Walter Martin. 
Siebert, Wm. .Arthur. 
Wallace, Andrew. 
Windower, William E. 



CIVIL SEUVrCF CO.]f MISSION 



19 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Table No. 3 — Successful candidates at the regular examinations — Continued. 



At Hamilton, Ont. — 
*Berg, Archibald. 
*Graham, Thomas John Jame.?. 

Hammond, Joseph R. 

Johnson, William B. 

Lawrence, William Ed. 
*Murphy. John. 

Plante, Chester Clewes. 
*Siebert, Robert Arthur. 
•Whiteside, William. 

At Toronto, Ont.— 

Bell, Irene Veronica. 

Brady, Ford James. 

Brown, Annie B. 

Brown, Charles Holden. 

Brown, Elsie Jane. 

Brown, Homer .Joseph. 

Brown, Wallace Gordon. 

Campbell, Clarence. 

Cockburn, Leonard Frank. 

Crossley, E. C. 

Durie, Frederick David. 
'Finn, Owen. 

Foster, Myrtle. 

Eraser, Marion E. 

Garbarino, F. C. 

Gauci, Francis. 

Gibson, C. Ellsworth. 
♦Godfrey, Stanley M. 

Good, Florence .Agnes. 

Goodwyn, Frank. 

Hacker, lona Ruth. 

Harper, Henry. 

Harris, Edward P. 
•Harrison. William E. 

Irving, John Seymour. 
'Jackson, George Ernest. 
•Lamble, Robert F. 

Laxton, William. 

Mann, Chas. Edward. 
*Mesley, Ernest. 
•McAllister, Oscar M. 
•McCann, Jack. 

MeConaghy, Frank Paul. 

McConnachie, Duncan. 

McHugh, Michael. 

Macphail, Elizalieth. 

Newman, Maud. 

Pearson, Kathleen. 

Portch, Harold Roy. 

Robinson, Edna. 

Rooney, .Joseph Henry. 

Rolstein, Lena. 

Russell, Edna. 

Rutherford, Ewart .\llen. 

Scott, Harvey Martin. 

Self, George Sherlock. 

Spence, Mary. 

Stanley, Reta May. 

Taylor, Miriam M. 

Tijou, May Martha. 

Tummon, M. Percy. 

Wamke, .John Albert. 

Wilcox, Rose Victoria. 

At Ottawa, Ont — 

Barbe, Alexina Rose. 
Boland, Eva. 
Brown, Joseph Thomas. 
Bradley, Inez. 
Bulger, Francis E. 
rVcile, Clemence. 
< hugg, .\da Beatrice. 
Cochrane, John Wilfrid. 



At Ottawa, Ont. — Con. 
Condon, Edmund C. 
Cook, Esther Agnes B. 
Cosgro\'e, Mary Louise. 
Dea, Margaret G. 
Dempsey, Catherine. 
Dunn, Rose Gwendolyne. 
Durham, John Thomas. 
Duscet, John J. 
Gibbs, Lillian May L. 
Gormley, Ella Teresa. 
Gray, Helen Edith K. 
Hardy, Dorothy C. 
Hartney, Kathleen M. 
Hupp, Frank A. 
Jackson. Muriel Nunn. 
Kelly, John J. 
Lalond, Marie L. 
Lane, Ellen Eliza. 
Lowry, Olive. 
Manion, Daniel Joseph B. 
Miller, Duncan. 
Mix, Kyra Doris. 
McDermott, Edward Patrick. 
Nagle, Theresa. 
Neville, Wm. John. 
O'Neill, Arthur Thomas. 
O'Neil, Wm. James. 
Petepiece, Lillie E. 
Purcell, Marjorie. 
Regimbal, Florence. 
Rogers, Hilda. 
Sauve, Aline. 
Spooner, Rose Ann. 
Toplas. Edith. 
Beauchamp, Annette. 
Bergeron, Anne Marie. 
Bergevin. Louise. 
Berthiaume. Joseph .Xpolydore. 
Hoissonault, Marie. 
Brossard, Graticnno. 
Carriere, David. 
Cayer, -Antoinette. 
Cayer, Gratia. 
Charlebois, Maria. 
Chartrand, Rhea. 
Chene, Joseph Eugene. 
Daoust, Eugenic. 
Daoust, Odiana. 
De Gagne, Germaine. 
Deslauriers, Marie- Anne. 
Dignard, Rose. 
Drouin, Maria. 
Dube, Rene. 
Durocher, Eugenie. 
Cialipeau, Louisa. 
Gouin, Adrienne. 
Gouin, Cecile. 
Grouls. Blanche. 
Jjafond, Marguerite. 
Lalreniere, Laura. . 
Lahaie, Marie Aurore. 
Lalonde, Aldege. 
Lcduc, Geraldine. 
Levesque, Oscar. 
Menard, Mary Clara. 
Paradis, Ernest. 
Periard, Alcide. 
Plouffe, Dorina. 
Rattey, Marie Beatrice. 
Robertson, Annette. 
Seguin, ,Jos. Elzear. 
Simard, Adelaide. 
Trcmblay, Aline. 
Trudel, .Josephine. 



31- 



-9i 

^2 



20 



(71//. SKItVICi: roMMIsSIOX 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 3. — Successful candidates at the regular examinations — Continued 



Al Otlau-a. Ont.—Con. 
Vadenais, Cecile. 

At Montreal, Que. 

Adducchio, Anita. 
AUard, Eugene. 
Auclair, Ernest. 
Beauchamp, Annette. 
Beaudet, Mathilde. 
Beaulieu, Georges. 
Bprgeron, .A.lice. 
Berthiaume, Paul. 
Blouin, Josephine. 
Bourcier, Lydia. 
Brodeur, Alexandre. 
Brunelle, J. Alphonse. 
Brunelle, Hector. 
Brunet. Eloi. 
Campbell. .Alexandre. 
Canniff, Daniel Roy. 
Chagnon, Marie- Anna. 
Charbonneau, Georgette. 
Charbonneau, Imelda. 
Chouinard, Charles. 
Cote. Ernest Emile. 
Davin. Ernest. 
DeCelles. Richmond. 
Delage dit Lavigucur, Joseph. 
Desjardins, Joseph Henri. 
Desy, Archambault. 
Dugas. Rodolphe. 
Dupuis, Alexis. 
Forget, Real. 
Gagnon, Honore. 
Gagnon, Joseph. 
Geoffrion, Ernest. 
Hickey, Michael John. 
Holmes, Thomas. 
Jarrand. Valerie. 
Ladouceur, J. X. 
Lapierre. Horace. 
Leclerc, Gabrielle. 
Lefebvre, Roger. 
Lemire, Ida. 
Meunier, Clement. 
Minville, Esdras. 
Norton, James Frederick. 
Ouelette, Anne Marie. 
Pepin, Jeanne. 
Perras, Emilienne. 
Petit, Marie Diana. 
Piche. Edmond. 
Piche, Wilhelmine. 



At Motiireal, Que. — Con. 
*Poirier. Conrad J. 
Portelance, Auguste. 
Pouliot, Louis. 
Ranger, \Vm. A. 
Robichaud. Andre. 
Roch, Marie-Louise. 
Rochon, J. Benoit. 
St. Louis, Cecile. 
Scott, Dorothy M. 
Thibault, Antoine. 
Trudeau, Severin. 
Vanier, Rosario. 
Vinette, Adrien. 

-4/ Sherhroolce, Que. — 
Audet, .\ntonio. 
Croteau, Wilfred William. 
Latond, Joseph David E. 
Thibodeau. IJerthe. 

.1^ Quehee, Que. — 

Bourgault, .\lbert. 
Couillard, Elzear. 
DesPres, Louis. 
Fleury, Maurice E. R. 
Fortier, Yvette. 
Gagnon, Maurice. 
Gingras, Judith. 
Martin, George. 
Moffet, Jean Charles. 
Paquet, Joseph Alexis. 
Pelletier, Octave. 
Rouleau, Wenceslas. 
Simard, Henri. 
Tache, Marguerite Burke. 
Tardif , .\lbert . 
Turcotte. J. Henri. 

At St. John. X.B.— 

•Garnet t, George Kyle. 

At Charloltetown. P.E.I. 

W^alker. William W'allace. 

At Halifax. N.S.— 

Bates, James Edward. 
Brennan, Harold J. 
Henrion, James Francis. 
Purcell, Frederick James. 
Smith, Effie Florence. 
Weldon, Louisa Frances. 



(c) Qualifying Examinatioti for the Outside Service, December, 1916. 



IX \LPH.\BE'nC.\L ORDER. 



At Prince Rupert, B.C.— 

Tite, George Robert S. • 

At Victoria, B.C.— 
Charlton, Mabel A. 
Godson, Cyril Clifford. 

At Vancouver, B.C. 

Hodnett, Thomas Percival. 
Millar, Norman Royan. 
Nuttall, George, 
Prendergast, Matthew Emery. 
Smyth, John Douglas. 

At Nelson, B.C.— 

.A.tkins, Benjamin Richard. 



At Calgary, Alta. — 

Osterhout, Harold L. 

At Moosejaw, Sask. — 
Cole. Margaret. 

At Brandon, Man. — 

Schramm, Rudolph .\. 

At Winnipeg, Man. — 
Hunter, John. 
Spicer, Alfred. 

At Sttult Ste. .Marie, Ont.— 
Gibson, Stanley. 



C'irii. sr.nvifi: com )iissi<)y 



21 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Table No. 3. — Successful candidates at the regular examinations — Continued. 



At North Bay, Ont.— 
Gregory, Anna. 

At London, Ont. — 

Fisher. Gordon P. 
Windover, William E. 

At Hamilton, Ont.— 
Young. Harold \V. 

At Toronto. Ont — 

Ault, Ralph Ross. 
.A.yten, Robert Wade. 
Cochrane, Beatrice A. 
Cudworth, Samuel. 
Gibson, C. Ellsworth. 
Goodw'j'n, Frank. 
Kirk. Arthur. 
Lindala, Irene. 
Mogk, W. Harold. 
McGill, Gordon M. 
McGill, Roger Alexander. 
Macphail, Elizabeth. 
Smith, John Rupert. 
Street. Herman H. 

At Kingston, Ont. — 
Birley. Violet B. 
Blair, Bessie. 
Diack. Lillian Helen. 
Gillespie, Elizabeth G. 



At Kingston, Ont. — Con. 
Perry, Edith May. 
Revelle, Clarence. 

AtOHawa, Ont.— 

Burke, James Martin. 
Lowrj', Olive. 
Pednault, Romeo. 
Swetman, Earl C. 
Champagne, Fernand. 

e 

At Montreal, Que. — 

Francis Caraille Hubert . 

Gareau, Anselme Edmund. 

Herbert, Alexander Lome. 
*Herrick, Albert Edward. 
Mordan, Malcolm. 

Picke, Edmond. 

Sarrasin, Omer. 

.4/ Quebec, Que. — 
Gingras, Basile. 
McDonald, Marguerite. 

At Charlottetown, P.E.I.— 
Coyle, Frederick Arthur. 
Ferguson, James R. 
Peters. Mary Katherine. 
Procter, Gerald E. 

Ai Halifax, X.S.— 

Mahoney, John Francis. 



(d) Competitive Examination for po.sition in Subdivision B of the Third Division, 
Inside Service, December, 1916. 



1. Clerks. 

IN ORDER OF MERIT. 



L Langdon, Lillian L.. Ottawa, Ont. 

2. Davis, Mar\' Agnes, Ottawa, Ont. 

3. Kilduff, Frances E., Ottawa, Ont. 

4. Hill, Eva Luella, Ottawa, Ont. 

5. Sproule. Margaret E.. Toronto, Ont. 



6. Cummings, Mabel M., Ottawa, Ont. 1 

[EquaL 
Living, Helen Kathleen, Westboro, Ont. J 
8. Campbell. Annie L. Deseronto, Ont. 



S. Stenographir.-! and Typewriters. 



I.V ORDER OF .MERIT. 



•* 9, 

•no, 

••11. 

"12. 
•'13. 
•*14. 



Cochrane, Elsie Victoria, Ottawa, Ont. 
Askwith, Mary Edna, Ottawa, Ont. 
McRae, Catherine M., Sudburv, Ont. 
Gilbert, Viola N., Ottawa, Ont. 
Gauthier, Eliane, Ottawa, Ont. 
Smith, Marjorie, Ottawa, Ont. 
Tierney, Elizabeth, Ottawa, Ont. 
Smith, Eillen Mary, Ottawa, Ont. 
Lavallee, Ethel G. W., Quebec, Que. 
Reid, Harold E., Ottawa, Ont. 
Wight, Ruby. Ottawa. Ont. 
Williams, Edith, Ottawa. Ont. 
Macdonell, Jean Laurel. Kingston, Ont. 
Wainman, Edna, Ottawa, Ont. 



15. Perron, Flore Julienna, Montreal, Que. 
IG. St. Marie, Alberte, Ottawa, Ont. 

17. Desilets, Marie Emelie Anna, Ottawa, Ont. 

18. Doran, Lillian Irene, Ottawa, Ont. 

19. Demers, Dora, Ottawa, Ont. 

20. Simard, Adelaide, Ottawa, Ont. 

2L McKibbin, Hazel Helen, Ottawa, Ont. 

22. Beland, Beatrice, Ottawa, Ont. 

23. Flanagan, Mae, Ottawa, Ont. 

24. McGovern, Eva Clarissa, Ottawa, Ont. 
, 25. McGovern, Ada Theresa, Ottawa, Ont. 

26. Robertson, Dorothy Jean, Ottawa, Ont. 

27. Walls, Louise, Chatham, N.B. 
**Also successful as clerks. 



22 



CITIL SERVICE COMMISSION 



8 GEOfiGE V, A. 1918 
Table No. 3 — Successful candidates at the regular examinations — Continued. 

(e) Supplementary Examination in Arithmetic, History and Geography for successful 
candidates at previous examinations for Stenographers and Typewriters, 
December, 1916. 



IS ALPHABETICAL OHDEB. 



Barry, Annie L. 
Belislc, Marie Isabelle. 
Canham, Myrtle B. 
Eligh, 8arah. 
Grant, .)oseph Patfl. 



Loyden, Gertrude. 
Mcllmoyle, Ethel. 
Macneill, Grace. 
Russell , Jennie T . 
Usher, Louise Marion. 



( / ) Special Preliminary Examination for the Outside Service, 
March, 1917. 



IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER. 



At Victoria, B.C.— 
*Belding, Harry B. 
♦Crosswaite, Ernest. 
*.Heryet, William. 
♦Joplin, Albert E. 
•Wood, John .Mfred. 

At Vancouver, B.C. — 

•Blancard, Robert Louis. 
*Delmonico, Henry Norman. 
•Dolphin, James Edward. 
•Hepburn, Thomas Gould. 
•King, Harry. 
•MeHallam, Peter. 
•Sharp, James. 
•Thomas, James William. 

At Edmonton, Alia. — 
•Baird, H. R. 

Buchanan, Jessie Victoria. 

Cotton, David William. 

Dairon, Andrew. 
•Dron, Marcel. 
•Figg, E. 

Flcsher, William Albert. 

Johnson, Geo. R. 
•Malloy, R. 
•Macintosh, Duncan. 
•Neilans, John. 

Rae, Robert. 

Underwood, Edward. 

Weston, George Frederick. 
•Whitehead, Ralph. 
•Yeates, Frank. 

At Calgary, Alta. — 
•Beresford, A. 
Bowler, T. E. 
•Brown, H. J. S. 
•Cadenhead, J. 
•Cole, G. H. S. 
•Conley, Henry. 
•Dakin, E. R. 
•Day, Chester R. 
•Downe, H. E. 
•Edinborough, C. E. 
•Gower, Fred. 
•Grady, John M. 
•Hawley, Edward. , 
•Henderson, R. W. 
•Knights, F. W. 
•Maltby, Edward. 
•Mardon, C. H. 
•Paterson, W. 
•Rear, J. M. 
•Scott, Wm. 
•Slack, Walter S. 
•Stewart, George. 



.44 Calgary, .ilta — Con. 
Taylor, R. A. 
•Towers, John A. 
•Turner, John H. 
•Wells, George. 

At Frank, Alta.— 

•Bunyan, Reginald. 
•Campbell, Donald. 
•Dooley, Francis. 
•Home", John Arthur. 
•Johnson, John. 
•Lindsay, James R. 
•McCuaig, John. 
•Mack, John. 
•Mackenzie, J. C. 
•Richmond, George A. 
•Riley, Addison L. 
•Smithson, Ernest Wm. 
•Warwick, Frank. 

At Moose Jaw, Sask. — 
•Algie, Albert. 

•Ashworth, Matthew William 
•Grain, C. W. 
•Borthwick, William. 
•DeLisle, Andrew James. 
•Hamilton, Campbell. 
•Kidd, Thomas W. 
•Kyle, Oliver S. 
Merrifield, W. J. 
•McAllister, James. 
•Neal, Charles William. 
•Stevenson, Louis B. 
•Swain, Edgar. 

At Saskatoon, Sask. — 

Attree, Harry. 
•Baldwin, Harold. 

Clark, Albert. 
•Cook, William Henry. 
•Denholm, David. 

Enright, Melville Walter. 
•Herbert, George Henry. 
•Jobin, G. S. 
•Kennett, Ernest B. 
•Moore, William J. 

Mutch, Ewen M. 
•Pallett, Ernest Edward. 

Parry, Harold R. L. 
•Peckett, Edward. 
•Pinchin, William John. 

Pout, Maurice R. 

Rosson, A. E. W. 
•Sherwood, Howard F. 
' 'Yovell, William Charles. 



CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 



23 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Table No. 3. — Successful candidates at the regular examinations — Contmued. 



At Regina, Sask. — 

Adamson, Wm. John Eavl. 
*Asals, David. 
*JoUeys, Edward. 

McGrath, Patrick. 
'Morris, Arthur Norman. 

Redman, Francis ^Vm. 
•Reid, Robert 

Ryan, H. A. 
•Smith, Charles. 
•Telfer, Oliver White. 
*Thomas, Charles. 

Wilson, Frank. 

At Winnipeg, Man. — 

•Henderson. John William. 
•Murphy, Bartholomew. 
•McKav, George C. 
•Warsley, R.J. 

At London, Oni. — 

Cusolito, Joseph D. 
•Featherstone, Frederick. 

Lane, Edgar L. 

McCausland, William. 

Porte, Edgar Johnston. 

Sage, Joseph Laurence. 
'Williams, William. 

Al Hamilton, Out.— 
•Gibb, James. 
Mowat, Fred. 

•Shaw, Archibald McKelvie. 
•Starling, James Adney. 

Al Toronto, Onl.— 

•Abrahamson, Philip Allen. 
•Allen, Robert A. 
•Armstrong, Bernard C. 
•Boal, Harrj- Ritchie. 
•Burley, Edward. 
•Cheatley, Joseph. 

Clayton, William V. 
•Cramm, Donald Blake. 
•Crossley, Harrj- R. 
•Donaldson, James Munroe. 
•Finch, Albert B. 

Harris, Wilfrid. 
•Lee, Godfrey. 
•Loan, Daniel M. 
•Lowe. Arthur Thos. 
•McDonald, Malcolm. 
•Padmore, Arthur S. 
•Parker, John Thomas. 



Al Toronto, Oni— Con. 
•Power, ,Ioseph. 
•Riley, William. 
•Roberts, David. 
•Scott, Robert. 
•Tait, Roy E. 
•Wakeman, Frank. 
•Whitnall, Percy. 
•Wilcox, Charles John. 
•Whyte, Andrew. 
•Young, Wm. Murray. 

At Oltaim. On'.— 

•Marshall, Charles John. 
McLaughlin, Frederick Win. 

At ilon'real. Que. — 

•Bernard, Robert H. 
• •Boothby, John Norman. 

Chene. .\gathe. 

Coderre, Frs. Xavier. 
•Colebrook, James Henrv. 
•Daly, John M. 

Demers, Harris. 
•Edgar, James V. 

Ferland, Moise. 

Gagnon, Achille. 

Garland , Percy Edgar. 
•Grant, Wilson E. ^ 
•Harris, Wm. Augustus. 
•Hebert, J. Louis. 
•Hudon, Joseph A. 
•Jordan, Malcolm D. 

Laniarre, Come. 

Lapointe, Jean-Baptiste. 
*Lawson, John. 
•McLeod, Ross John. 

Monet, Marguerite. 

Paiement, Jos. -Arthur. 
•Powell, Walter Ernest. 
•Price, i"rederick L. 

Proulx, Jean Baptiste. 

Quesnel, Albert. 

Ryan, Wm. C. 
•Stephen, John M. 
♦Stewart, Jas. Ferguson. 

St. Pierre. Benjamin. 
•Townsend. John C. 

Trudeau, J. Hormidas. 
•Turner, Wm. B. 
•Wills, Sydney Chas. 
At SI. John, N.B.— 

•Duplisea, Harold J. 
•Nuttall, Gordon A. 



{g) Preliminary Examination for the Outside Service, May, 1917. 



IS .\LPH.\BET1CAL ORDER. 



At Victoria, B.C.— 
•Cherrj-, .A.rthur. 

Dornaan, Jessie. 

Drybrough, Elizabeth A. 

Heaney, Margaret Jane. 
•Hutchinson, Joseph F. 
•McCallum, Alexander. 
•Tolhurst, Charles John. 

Al Vancouver, B.C. — 

Dunmore, Robert W. 
Greenfield, Edith Kent. 
Hill, Annie Graham. 

Al Frank. Ala.— 
•Cox, Percy Jack. 
•Hamlin, Donald E. 
•McLay, Donald K. 
•Newberry, James Walter. 



Al Frank, Alta. — Con. 
•Novitski, Henry. 
•Robertson, David Allen. 
♦Whitaker, Alfred T. 
•Zela, Albert Paul. 

At Edmonton, Alia. — 

Campbell, Jessie. 

Campbell, Mary. 

Cunningham, Phillips G. D. 

Geldert, James G. 

Hindle, John. 

Horswell, John. 

Johnson, Harry Earl. 
•Kennedy, John. 

Meadows, Thomas. 

Neal. Harry C. 
•Starkie, Benjamin. 
•Tench, Charles V. 



24 



firiL is'KRriCE coi/iz/NN/ov 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



Table No. 3. — -Successful candidates at the regular examinations. — Continued. 



At Calgary, Alta. — 
*Adams, Edgar G. 
•Alford, M.T. 
*Bassenger, F. 
*Bayack, G. 
*Broadhurst. E. 
*Brown, Geo. 
•Butt. F. A. 

Cook, Alfred ('lias. Ed. 
*Coupland, Wm. John. 
*Coverdalc, Alfred. 
*Cox. Arthur M. 
•Ellison, D. W. 
•Hevwood, J. W. 
•Hodges, F. 
•Huckell, J. T. 
•James, F. J. 

Lett, Wm. Ralph. 
•Mathieson, A. 
•Medlicott, E. 
•McKinley, A. 
♦Roland, A. J. H. 
♦Redshaw. A. 
•Roberts, R. H. 
•.Smith, Tr 
•Summers, J. A. 
•Taylor, Philip. 
•Tozer, W. G. 

At Moosejaw, SasJc. — 
Horton, Elgin F. 
Hubbs, Delbert L. 
McKay, James W. 

Al Saskatoon, Sash. — 
Campbell, Duncan. 

•Fairbairn. John Edgar. 

•Frost, George Basil. 

•Horseman, Hubert. 

•Maule, Percy. 

•Mvles, David. 
Smith, F. E. 
Stewart, Cecil Raymond. 

•Tucker, Edward J. 

•Woolley, James Henry. 

At Retina, Sask, — 
Carroll, Matthew. 
Coolican, Emma T. 
Crossett, .Sylvia Muriel. 
Elliott, Luther Hugh. 
Goth, W. Meredith. 
Halleran, Cecil Calvin. 
Hick.s, Burnal James. 
Howell, Robert Percival. 
Lorimer, Edwin Banks. 
Milligan, Joseph Albert. 
McDonagh, John Arthur. 
MacMath, Joseph. 
MeGillivray, Annie L. 
Osborne, William. 
Ryan, George M. 

At Brandon, Man. — 
Reed, Charlie. 

At Winnipeg, Man. — 
•Gardner, George. 

Gardiner, James. 

Harrison, F. 

Horsley, Olive. 

Mansfield, J. W. 
•Moir, James. 

Page, Frederick S. 
•Pontifix, Russel H. 

At London, Ont. — 

Stowe, Harry B. 
Sylvestre, Romeo E. 



Al Hamilton, Ont. — 

Hanham, James H. 
•Harper, George. 

.-1/ Toronto, Ont. — 

Blackstone, Norman W. 
•Binny, Walter J. 
•Brooker, Clement. 
•Brown, Herman O. 

Buchan, John P. 

Buffan, Howard C. 

Bush, Elsie Mae. 

C'ameron, Robert. 

d'Almeida, Joseph R. G. 
•Downey, Robert V. 

Dunlop, .Alice M. 

Ellis, Thomas G. 

Flanigan, Leonard G. 
•Fleming, Frederick C. 

Fuller, John Ewing. 

Hilyer, Clarence H. 
•Kerr, James. 
•Lecoci, John P. 

Lindsay, Kathleen. 
•Metzer, .Albert. 

Pegley, Charles E. 

Purvis, Hilda G. 

Simon. Saul. 
•Taylor, William P. 

Santerre, .A. J, 

Schause, J. F. 

Wesley, Victor E. T. 

Williamson, Llo>fl C. 

Willson, .lames E. 
•Wood, John H. " 
•Woolfenden, John. 

At Ottawa. Ont.— 

Baker, Mrs. M. A. 
Belanger, Blanch. 
Belanger, Dora. 
Blondin, Josephine. 
Bouvrette, Edna. 
Bowen, Mrs. Kate. 
Brisebois, Gracia. 
Cairns, Frederick Hugh. 
Cormier, Narcisse E. 
Couillard, Joseph Lorenzo. 
Dinel, Rene. 
Uormody, Cora. 
Egger. Marie Therese. 
Emond, Lauretta. 
Faught, Louise M . 
Gagnon, .\ngeline. 
Galipeau, Louise Irenee. 
Godin, Joseph William. 
Heroux, J. .Aime. 
•Huband, Gerald B. 
Kirke, Kathleen. 
Labelle, Lorette E. 
Lafiamme, Yvonne. 
Lamothe, Leo. 
Lapointe, .Albertine. 
Laroche, Yvonne. 
Lavoie, Georgianna. 
Mahoney, Mary. 
McMalion, Katherine. 
O'Hagan. Lillian B. 
Pelletier, Irene. 
Scanlon, .Annie, 
."^fguin, Wilfrid, 
.'^huttleworth, Mrs. E. 
Simmard, Rose-Anna. 
Smith. Vera. 
Thoburn, Daisy May. 
Trumble. .Anna. 
Waddell, Harold. 
Webster, Gladj-s Pearl. 
Whitelaw, Earl. 



CIVIL .sKiiTici-: coy Missioy 



25 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Table No. 3. — Succesf?ful candidates at the regular examinations. — Coniinued. 



A I Montreal. P.Q.— 

Archambault. Joseph. 
Beauchamp, Maria. 
*Beeho. Herbert Augustus.' 
Boucher, Annette. 
Brien, Arthur. 

C'harbonneau, Joseph Arinand I,. 
( 'harbonneau. Joseph Arthur, 
(hartrand, J. H. Adelard. 
Cournoyer, Jean Baptiste. 
Dagenais, Marie Jeanne. 
Desbiens, Adelard. 
Deslauriers, Ephreni. 
Dicker, Octave. 
Dion, Eva. 
Dion, Fedora. 
Forest, Gertrude. 
Geoffrion, Joseph U. A. 
Gervais, Arge. 
Gervais, Gaston. 
Goyette, Joseph Michel L. 
Gravel, Bernadette. 
Guyot. Alberte. 
Hottote, Alexandre. 
Houde, Charles Henri. 
Labelle, Joseph Leon G. 
Labrosse, J. A. Georges. 
Laferriere, Camille. 
Lafontaine, Jos. Francis Arthur. 
Languedoc, Joseph Alphonse. 
Lefebvre, P. Real. 
Marchand, Joseph Albert. 
Martineau, Aurele. 
Massicotte. Jean-Maurice. 
Morin, Helene. 
Mac Donald, John Hugh. 
Ouellette, Rosaire. 
Ouimet, Alderic. 
Paquette, Graziella. 
PI ante, L. Henri M. 
Poisson, Mme. Rom^o. 
Prevost, Wilfrid. 
Reid, C'ecile. 
Richardson, Anne-Marie. 
Sauve, Arthur. 
St-Denis, Horaceatta. 



,4/ Mon'real, Que. — Con. 
Sullivan, Wm. C. 
.Surprenant, Maxime. 
Taillefer, Marie Therese. 
Taillefer, Rodolphe. 

ArSherhrooke. P.Q.— 

•Cutis, Edward Johnston, 
de Lottinville, Maurice. 
Mar^chal, Blanche. 
Tanguay, Regina. 

At Quebec. P.Q~ 
Begin, Regina. 
Bilodeau, Germaine. 
Cogger, Dalton. 
Couillard. Blanche. 
Dallaire, Alexandre. 
Drouin, Agenor. 
Francoeur, Antonia-Diana. 
Frechette, Emerique. 
Gendron, Marie Anne Berthe. 
Lessard, Marie Rose. 
Levesque, Emile J. 
Mannix, Ellen. 
Moffet. Marie Aline. 
Paquet, Irene. 
Pelletier, Marie Louise. 
Pruneau. .\ime. 
THu. Wilfrid. 
Thibault. Charles Eugene. 
Turgeon, Yvette. 

At St. John. \.B.— 

Cameron, Ian" Donald. 
Gillespie, J. H. 

Al Halifax. X.S.— 
•Brennan, W. D. 

Burns, Robert R. 

Harris, Florence Mary. 

Home, Gordon Edward. 
*Nowlan, William G. 

Peckham, James Gordon. 

Tapper, George Wm. 



(h) Qualifying Examination for the Outside Service, May, WTi 



IN' ALPH.tBETIC.M. ORDER. 



Al Prince Rupert. B.C.— 
Davis, Allan M. 
Hudson, George Eddy. 

Al Victoria, B.C.— 

•Belding, Harry B. 
♦Heryet, William. 

At Vancouver. B.C. — 

Birmingham, Henrj' D'Arcy. 
Gibbs, William. 
*Lowry, John G. 

Al Frank, Alta.— 
•Warrick, Frank. 

Al Edmonton. Alta. — 
Crossland, Ernest. 

Al Calgary, Alta. — 

•.Slimming, David H. 

At Saskatoon, .'iaak. — 
•Baldwin, Harold. 
•Herbert, George H. 



.4/ Regina. Sask. — 

Beauchamp, Robert. 
Bragg, Geo. William. 
Gardner, Charles. 
Goth, W. Meredith. 
Munro, Fenton. 
Usher, Wm. Henry. 

At Winnipeg, Man. — 

Dickson, Arthur Edward. 
Stevenson, James. 

.4* London, Onl. — 

Jackson. Arthur. 
Johnston, Pamela Iva X. 
Riddle, Herbert Morton. 
Trepanier, Frank A. 

Al St. Catherine.^, Onl. — 
Ball. Gertrude E. 

At Toronto, Ont.— 
•Allen, Robert A. 
•Armstrong, Bernard C. 
Bush, George L. 



26 



ClYIL SERTWE COMMISSION 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



Table No. 3. — Successful candidates at the regular examinations — Continued. 



At Toronto, Ont.— Con. 

Credicott, Richard. 
*Cramm, Donald B. 

Deasv, James C. 
*Lowe, Arthur T. 
*Macdonald, Malcolm. 
*Riley, William. 
•Roberts, David. 

At Kingston, Out. — 

Coutu, Nada May. 
Hough, Mabel M. 
Loney, Luther M. 

At Ottawa, Ont.— 

Cowley, J. A. E. 
Havtney, Berna M. 
Mann, Lome A. 
Shuttleworth, Mrs. Ellen. 
Vaughn, Patrick J. 
Delage, Eugene. 
Gosselin, Gustave. 

At Montreal, P.Q.— 
Cadrin, Michel. 
*Douglas, Joseph Monteith. 
Gagnon, Joseph. 



At Montreal, P.Q.—Con. 
•Grant, Wilson Edwin. 

Hudon, Laetitia. 
•Jessiman, Robert Harris. 

Labeau, Adolphe Paul. 

Minville, Esdras. 
•McLeod, Ross John. 

Paradis, Louis D. 

Poupart, Georges Henri. 

Theberge, .-Vlphonse. 

Thibault, .\ntoine. 
•Turner, William B. 

Vallee, Paul E. M. 

At St. John, N.B.— 
Blak.slee, Asa D. 
McLaughlin, Leo B. 

At Charlotleiown, P.E.I. — 
Curran, Wm. Stanislas. 

At Halifai. N.S.— 

Harris, Florence M. 
Hennigar, Merle Frances. 
Robertson, Gerald Reid. 
Weldon, Louisa F. 



(i) General Examination for positions in the Lower Grades, Inside Service, May, 1917 

IN ORDER OF MERIT. 

1. Lefebvre, Roger, Montreal, Que. 8. Murphy, Clarence D.. Halifax, N.S. 

2. Portelance, Auguste, Montreal, Que. 9. Cloutier, Adrien, Cookshire, Que. 

3. Corbeil, Emilien, Montreal, Que. 10. Vinet, Adrien, Montreal, Que. 

4. Williamson, Mary Elisea, Ottawa, Ont. 11. Reinhardt, Mercedes, Hull, Que. 

5. Bigras, Rene, Montreal, Que. 12. Gaulke, Edna Agnes, Ottawa. Ont, 

6. Rochon, J. B., Montreal, Que. 13. Savage, J. T., Ottawa, Ont. 

7. Trudeau, Severin, Montreal, Que. 14. Hewitt, May, Ottawa, Ont. 

{j) Competitive Examination for positions in Subdivisioji B of the Third Division, 

Inside Service, May, 1917. 

1. Clerks. 



IN ORDER OF MERIT. 



1. 

2. 

3. 

4. 

.5. 

6. 

7. 

S. 

9. 
10. 
11. 

13. 



Porter, Harriett M., Ottawa, Ont. 
Campbell, Hazel Kathleen, Ottawa, Ont. 
Barsalou, Dieudonne, Ottawa, Ont. 
Wylie, Margaret, Alexandria, Ont. 
Edgar, Muriel H., Ottawa, Ont. 
O'Neil, Ruby F., Ottawa, Ont. 
Clement, Marie-Antoinette, Ottawa, Ont. 
Roe, May Gertrude, Ottawa, Ont. 
Brown, Kathleen, Ottawa, Ont. 
Reeve, Dorothy Vernon, Napanee, Ont. 
Hinton, Gertrude, Ottawa, Ont. \ 
Buckingham, Edna, Ottawa, Ont. / 
Boyle, Harriett, Ottawa, Ont. 



equal. 



14. 

16. 
17. 

18. 



I> equal. 



equal. 



S. Stenographers and Typewriters. 

IN ORDER OF MERIT. 



Bowers, Cora, Ottawa, Ont. 
MacFadden, Bessie I. I. 
Joynt, Laura I., Ottawa, Ont. 
Lewitt, Thirza E., Ottawa. Ont. 
McCann, Maisie Aileen, Ottawa,! 

Ont. 
Haskett, Robert Fletcher, 

Ottawa, Ont. J 

Maloney, Clara V., Old Chelsea, Que. 
Alexander, Bessie, Ottawa, Ont. 
Deveau, William Wallace, Brockville, Ont. 
Lecovin, Harry, Ottawa, Ont. 
Towsley, George C, Ottawa, Ont. 
Hicks, Uriah Stephen, Ottawa, Ont. 



Boulais, Marguerite, Ottawa, Ont. 

Bush, Marjorie N., Ottawa, Ont. 

Hill, Mary E., Ottawa, Ont. 

Morgan, Florence A., Ottawa, Ont. 

Burgess, Stella Jeanne, Ottawa, Ont. 

Gillespie, Muriel, Ottawa, Ont. 

Bennett, Irene Margery, River Desert, P.Q. 

Bourgault, Armande, Ottawa, Ont. 

Mattice, Mary Anne, Finch, Ont. 

Codv, Ella, Ottawa, Ont. \ , 

Beaton, Ella, Ottawa, Ont. J equal. 

Cody, Irene, Ottawa, Ont. 

Kuhn, Olga Madeline, Brockville, Ont. 

Richer, Emeriza, Ottawa, Ont. 

Stewart, Claribelle, Ottawa, Ont. 

Warner, Daisy S., Ottawa, Ont. 



•17. Lamb, Mary I., Ottawa, Ont. 

•18. Leslie, A. Vivia, Westboro, Ont. 

•19 Young, S. Agnes, Ottawa, Ont. 

•20. Valice, Alice, Ottawa, Ont.' 

*2I. Keenan, M. Margaret, Chatham, N.B. 

•22. Duhamel, Rheta D., Ottawa, Ont. 

•23. Howell, Stella, Ottawa, Ont. 

24. Turriff, Edith, Ottawa, Ont. 

25. Wright, Doris, Ottawa, Ont. 

26. Kenny, Mabel, Ottawa, Ont. 
Hanafin, Bernadette, Vancouver, B.C. 
Mackenzie, Mary, Toronto, Ont. 1 oniml 
Gibson, Mary L., Ottawa, Ont. / '^l"'"- 
Bailey, Helen Blanche, Ottawa, Ont. 
Dilworth, Norah, Ottawa, Ont. 
Viau, Marie-Rose, Ottawa, Ont. 



**Also successful as clerks. 



CITIL SEUTICE COMMlSmOS 



27 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 
Table No. 3. — Successful candidates at the regular examinations. — Concluded. 

(k) Supplementary Examination in Arithmetic, History and Geography, for 
successful candidates at previous examinations for Stenographers and Type- 
icriters. May, 1917. 

IS ALPHABETICAL ORDER. 



Argue, Dorothy A. 
Barnes, Flora Alice. 
Demers, Dora. 
Denison, Mabel Irene. 
Fairbairn, Helen. 
Fowler, Ethel Marguerite. 
Gavin, Hazel Maude. 



Hoar, Edith May. 
Long, Alice MjTtlc. 
McCann, Irene Margaret. 
Spence, Ethel J. 
Ranger, F. Anna. 
Taylor, Ellen. 
Whyte, Marion Isabel. 



(I) Competitive Examination for positions in Subdivision B of the Second Division, 

Inside Service, May, 1917. 



IN ORDER OF MERIT. 



1 George, Charles Willis, Ottawa, Ont. 

2. Lewis, Joseph, Ottawa, Ont. 

3. Zivian, Isaac, Ottawa, Ont. 

4. Laishley, Wilfrid, Ottawa, Ont. 

5. Daigle, .\uguste E., Cocagne, N.B. 



Lynch, John A., Ottawa, Ont. 
Carson, Wareham S., Ottawa, Ont. 
Bradley, Harold M., Ottawa, Ont. 
Pringle, .Alfred, Ottawa, Ont. 



The following female candidates having obtained standing equivalent to 
those of the successful male competitors, while there are no vacancies in the 
Second Division to which they can be appointed, are eligible for appoint- 
ment to the Third Division. 



IN' ORDER OF MEBIl. 



1 . Potvin, Ethel Mary, Ottawa, Ont. 

2. McDowell, Queenie B., Hyde Park, Ont. 

3. Roughsedge, Mary E. K., Ottawa, Ont. 

4. O'Connor, Winifred N., Ottawa, Ont. 



h. Simpson, Grace Margaret, London, Ont. 
6 McEvoy, Lenore K., Ottawa, Ont. 
7. Richards, Rachel E., Ottawa, Ont. 
S. Cieorge, Patricia B., Ottawa, Ont. 



(m) Non-competitive Examination for promotion to the Second Division, Inside 

Service, May, 1917. 



IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER. 



Daly, P. J., Mining Lands and Yukon, Department of 

the Interior. 
Graham, Hugh M., Department of Indian .Affairs. 
Hutton, Wm. Howard, Accounts Branch, Depart- 



ment of the Interior. 

May, Oswald, Postal Stores Branch, Post Office 

Department. 



(n) Competitive Examination for entrance to the Royal Naval College, May, 1917 



IN ORDER OF MERIT. 



1. Brock, Patrick Willet, Vancouver, B.C. 

2. Crowell, Seymour Corning, Yarmouth, N.S. 

3. Woolcombe, Edward Mickle, Ottawa, Ont. 

4. Budden. .Arthur Napier, Montreal, Que. 

5. Marie, George Carlyle, Montreal, Que. 

6. Pickard, Frederick L. S., Victoria, B.C. 

7. Smith, -Adam W. S., London, Ont. 

8. Glasgow, Paul John, Toronto, Ont \ p ■ 
Smith, .Arnold Beveriey, Toronto, Ont.J'^'l"'" 

10. Hague, Edward Cousins, Montreal, Que. 



11. Myers, Gordon Conant, Barrie, Ont. 

12. Davy, Arthur C. M., Westmount, Que. 

13. -Adams, Frederick Johnstone, Ottawa, Ont. 

14. Kingstone, John .A. C, St. Catharines, Ont. 

15. Mitchell, George MacGregor, Halifax, N.S. 

16. Winans, Leonard Grenville, Westmount, Que. 

17. .Adamson, Agar Rodney C, Toronto, Ont. 

18. Mackintosh, Roland C. S. H., Guelph, Ont. 

19. Lee, Edward Thurston, St. John, N.B. 

20. Reynolds, Hibbert L., Halifax, N.S. 



Table No. 4, — Candidates who were successful as a result of an appeal against 
the valuation of their papers, IVIarch, 1917. 

Special Preliminary Examination for the Outside Service. 



At Vancouver, B.C.- 
King, Harry. 



28 



CIVIL UKRYICE COMMISSIOy 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



Table Xo. 5. — Number and percentage of successful candidates at the 

regular examinations. 



Examination. 


Examined. 


Successful. 


Per cent successful. 


Men. 


Women. 


Total. 


Men. 


Women. 


Total. 


Men. 


Women. 


Total. 


December 1916. 






496 
112 
175 

422 
132 
18 
245 
27 
11 
31 






323 
49 
39 

250 
67 
14 
57 
17 
4 
20 






65 
















44 


Third Division. . . 


30 


145 


1 


38 


3 


26 


22 


May 1917. 


59 
















51 


Lower Grade 

Third Division. . 


11 
23 
17 
11 
31 


7 

222 

10 


10 
7 
9 
4 

20 


4 

50 

8 


91 
30 
53 
36 
64 


57 
23 
80 


78 
23 
63 


Promotion to Second Division 


36 
64 







Note. — It will be obser\-ed in connection with the Third and Second Division Examinations that only 
sufficient candidates are declared successful to fill the vacancies in connection with which the examinations 
are held. It may thus happen that candidates who have obtained the prescribed percentages are not 
declared successful. 



Table No. 6 — -Number and percentage of returned soldiers who were successful 
> at examinations. 



Examination. 


Examined. 


Successful. 


Per cent 
successful. 


September. 1916. 


8 

40 
6 
2 

162 

103 
39 

1 
1 
1 


8 

22 
2 


137 

66 

19 

1 






100 


/ December, 1916. 


55 




33 







M.tRCH. 1917. 


85 


M.f.Y, 1917. 


64 




49 


Lower Grade 


100 

















CIVIL NEiivrci: commissiox 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



o 



2* 



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I — 1 I I I 1 



I I I I I I I I I 



I I I -■ I 1 I I I 



I I I I I I I I I I I ! I I I I I I I -H 






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fc.— — '1^— IWI !-^I 1 lODl-*! I I I 



I I I I I I I I I I I I I -m I I I I I 



— Illlllll-^lllllt'lll 



CO \ 1 I'-'C^I I IcCr^lt^ — — t^^rol I 



I I I I 00 I I I I I ( I I I I I I I I 




o 



30 CIVIL SERVICE COMMIS'SIO?^ 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 8. — Examiners who prepared the questions and valued the answers 

at the examinations. 

Regular Examinations. 

(a) Preliminary Examinations for the Outside Service. 

.'^ithmetic T. E. Clarke, B.A., Ottawa, Ont. 

Spelling, English William Burke, Ottawa, Ont. 

French J. A. Lajeunesse, O.M.I. 

University of Ottawa, Ottawa, Ont. 

Writing, (preparing questions) English C. H. Bland, B.A., 

Civil Service Commission, Ottawa, Ont. 

French 3.R.A. Baril, B.A., 

Civil Servi(<B Commission, Ottawa, Ont. 

(valuing answers) J. C. Spence, B.A., 

Ottawa, Ont. 

(b) Qualifying Examinations for the Outside Service.^ 

Arithmetic I- T. Norris, B.A., 

^ Ottawa, Ont. 

Composition, English W. J. Sykes, M.A., 

Ottawa, Ont. 

French Rev. G. Dauth, B..\., 

Laval University, Montreal, Que. 

Copying Manuscripts, English W. A. Graham, B.A., 

Ottawa. Ont. 

French Rev. G. Dauth, B.A., 

Laval University, Montreal, Que. 

Geography Finlay Hood, 

Ottawa, Ont. 

History Robert Stothers, B..\., 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Spelling, English J- E. Miller, 

Ottawa, Ont. 

French J. M. Lanos, M. Lit., 

Royal Military College, Kingston, Ont. 

Writing, English W. A. Graham, B..A.., 

Ottawa, Ont. 

French Rev. G. Dauth, B.A., 

Laval University, Montreal, Que. 

(c) Examination for positions in the Lower Grades of the Inside Service. 

Arithmetic T. E. Clarke, B.A., 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Spelling, English William Burke, 

Ottawa, Ont. 

French J. A. Lajeunesse, O.M.I. , 

University of Ottawa, Ottawa, Ont. 

Writing, (preparing questions) English C. H. Bland, B.A., 

Civil Service Commission, Ottawa, Ont. 

French J. R. A. Baril, B.A.. 

Civil Service Commission, Ottawa, Ont. 

(valuing answers) J. C. Spence, B..A.., 

Ottawa, Ont. 

(d) Com-petitive Examinations for positions in the Third Division of the Inside 

Service. 

Arithmetic F. A. Jones, B.A., 

Ottawa, Ont. 
Book-keeping G. L. Blatch, B.A., 

Ottawa, Ont. 
Composition, English F. X. Perney, 

Ottawa, Ont. 
French J. M. Lanos, M. Lit., 

Royal Military College, Kingston, Ont. 
Copying Manuscripts, English W. A. Graham, B.A., 

Ottawa, Ont. 
French J. M. Lanos, M. Lit., 

Royal Military College, Kingston, Ont. 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Geography A. E. Meldruni, 

Ottawa, Onf. 
History. J. H. Putman, D. Paed., 

Ottawa, Ont. 
Shorthand, English R. C. Dunbar, 

Ottawa, Out. 
French J. R. A. Baril, B.A., 

Ciyil Ser\-ice Commi.ssion, Ottawa, Ont. 
Spelling, English J- E. Miller, 

Ottawa, Ont. 
French J. M. Lanos. M. Lit., 

Royal Militarj- College, Kingston, Ont. 
Typewriting, English R. C. Dunbar. 

Ottawa, Ont. 
French J. R. A. Baril, B.A., 

Civil Service Commission, Ottawa, Ont. 
Writing, English W. A. Graham, B.A., 

Ottawa, Ont. 
French J. M. Lanos, M. Lit., 

Royal Militarj' College, Kingston, Ont. 

(e) Competitive Examinations for positions in the Second Division of the Inside 

Service. 

-Algebra S. Beatty. Ph. D., University of Toronto, and L. A. 

H. Warren, M..\.. Ph. D., University of Manitoba, 

Arithmetic C. C. Jones, B.A., Ph. D., LL.D., University of New 

Brunswick, and J. Matheson, M.A., Queen's 
University. 

Biology ' B. A. Bensley. B.A., Ph. D., University of Toronto, 

and C. M. Derick, M..A., McGill University. 

Book-keeping G. L. Blatch, B.A., Ottawa. 

Chemistry G. Dauth, B.A., Laval University, and E. Mackay, 

B..\., Ph. D., Dalhousie University. 

Composition, English A. E. Attwood, M.A., Ottawa. 

French i. Boyon, O.M.I. , University of Ottawa. 

Economics.. W. C. Keirstead, M.A., Ph. D., University of New 

Brunswick, and O. D. Skelton, M. A., Ph. D., 
Queen's University. 

French and English s.^. .•. G. Dauth, B.A., Laval University, and J. L. Morin. 

M.A., McGill University. 

Geography H. H. Langton, M.A., University of Toronto. 

Geology." J. A.Bancroft. M..\., Ph. D, McGill University, and 

W. A. Parks, B.A., Ph. D., University of Toronto. 

Geometrj^ S. Beatty, Ph. D., University of Toronto, and L. A. 

H. Warren. M.A., Ph. D., tJnivcrsitv of Manitoba. 

German G. H. Needier. BA... Ph.D., University of Toronto. 

and H. WaUer, M.A.. Ph.D., McGill University. 

History A. E. Gosselin, M.A., Laval University, and G. M. 

Wrong, M..\., University of Toronto. 

Latin N. DeWitt, B. .\.. Ph. D., Victoria University and 

W. G. Sullivan, M..\., L'niversity of Saskatchewan, 

Law, Civil R. W. Lee, M.A., B.C.L., McGill University. 

English John D. Falconbridge. Toronto. 

Literature, English.. ! J. F. Macdonald, M..A., Queen's University, and A. 

MacMechan, B.A., Ph.D., Dalhousie L^niversity. 

French .\. E. Gosselin, M.A., Laval University. 

Philosophy, General W. Caldwell, D.Sc, McGill University, and J. Watson 

_ M.A., LL.D., Queen's University. 

Scholastic A. E. Gosselin, il.A., Laval University. 

Physics F. H. Day, M.Sc, Royal Military College, and J. C. 

McLennan, B..\., Ph.D., University of Toronto. 

Political Science S. B. Leacock, Ph.D., McGill University, and O. D. 

Skelton, M.A., Ph.D., Queen's University. 

Shorthand, English R. C. Dunbar, 

Ottawa, Ont. 

French J. R. A. Baril, B.A.. 

Civil Service Commission. 

Spelling, English F. A. Jones, B.A., 

Ottawa, Ont. 

French J. A. Laieunesse, O.M.I. 

University of Ottawa. 

Typewriting, English R. C. Dunbar 

Ottawa Ont. 

French J. R. .A.. Baril, B.A. 

Civil Service Commission. 



32 cirn. sKitrni: commissiox 

8 GEORGE-V. A. 1918 

(f) Examination for entrance to the Royal Xaral College. 

The papers for this examination were prepared by the Staff of the Royal 
Naval College, as follows: — 

Algebra D. V. F. Robinson. 

Arithmetir B. S. Hartley. 

Drawing.. R. H. Howlcy and C. Hartley. 

English D. V. F. Robinson and L. X. Richardson. 

French J.J. Penny. 

Geography .A.. G. Hatcher. 

Geometry L. N. Richardson. 

German" J.J.Penny. 

History J.J.Penny. 

Latin J.J.Penny. 

Science , Elementary .\. G. Hatcher. 

Special Examinations. 
(a) Examinations for positions in the Lower Grades of the Inside Service. 

Arithmetic, Spelling, and Writing, (English) C. H. Bland. B. .\.. 

Civil Sen'ice C"ommission. 
Arithmetic, Spelling, and Writing. (French) J. R. .\. Barit, B.A., 

Civil Service Commission. 

(b) Tests for positions for Temporary Stenographers and Typewriters. 

Shorthand and Typewriting, (English) C. H. Bland, B..\.. 

Civil Service Commission. 
Shorthand and Typewriting, (French) J. R. A. Baril, B.A., 

Civil Service Commission. 

Table No. 9. — Examiners who acted as members of the Boards of Appeals. 
(a) Preliminary and Lower Grade Examinations. 

.\rithmetic. Spelling and Writing (English) Miss E. E. Saunders M..\.. 

Civil Ser\ice Commission (December), and 
J. R. A. Baril, B..\., Civil Ser\-ice Commission (May). 
.\rithmetic. Spelling, and Writing (French). ' J. R. .\. Baril, B.--V., Civil Service Commission. 

(b) Qttalifyi ng Examinations. 

Arithmetic . F. A. Jones", B..A.., 

Ottawa, Ont. 
Composition (Englisln. W. A. Graham, B..\., 

Ottawa. Ont. 
<"oniposition (French) J. M. Lanos, M. Lit.. 

Royal Military College. Kingston, Ont. 
Copying Manuscripts (English F. .\. Jones, B..\., 

Ottawa, Ont. 
" I French I.. J. M. Lanos. M. Lit., 

Royal Military College. Kingston, Ont. 
Geography, History J. H. Putman, D. Paed., 

Ottawa, Ont 

Spelling (English) W. .A.. Graham, B..\., 

Ottawa, Ont. 
(French) Rev. G. Dauth, B..A.., 

Laval University, Montreal. Que. 
Writing (English) F. .A.. Jones, B.. A.., 

Ottawa, Ont. 
(French) J. M. Lanos. M. Lit., 

Royal Military College, Kingston, Ont. 

(e) Third Division Examinations. 

-Ajithmetic F. Hood, 

Ottawa, Ont. 
Composition(English) W. J. Svkes, M..A., 

0"ttawa, Ont. 
(French) Rev. G. Dauth, B..\., 

Laval University, Montreal, Que. 



CITIL SEIiriCE COMUISSIOy 



33 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 3\ 

Copying Manuscripts ^Englisll) F. Hood, 

Ottawa, Ont. 
(French) Rev. G. Dauth, B.A., 

Laval University, Montreal, Que. 
Geography F. Hood, 

Ottawa, Ont. 
History W. J. .Sykes, M.A., 

Ottawa, Ont. 
Shorthand T. Bengough, C. S. R., 

Toronto, Ont. 
Spelling (English) W.J. Sykes, M.A,, 

Ottawa, Ont. 
(French) Rev. G. Dauth, B.A., 

Laval University, Montreal, Que. 
Typewriting T. Bengough, C.S.R. 

Toronto. Ont. 
Writing (English) F.Hood, 

Ottawa, Ont. 
(French) Rev. G. Dauth, B.A., 

Laval University, Montreal, Que. 



Table No. 10. — Examiners under whose supervision the different examinations 

were conducted. 



Place of Examination. 


Supervisor. 


{In alphabetical order). 






Brandon, Man 


S. J. McKee, B.,\., LL.D., Brandon College. 




Brockville, Ont 


Rev. H. H. Bedford -Jones. M.A. 




Calgary, Alta 


E. W. Coffin, B. A., Ph. D., Principal, Normal School. 




Charlottetown, P.E.I 


S. N. Robertson, M.A., LL.D., Principal, Prince of Wales College and Nor- 




mal School. 




Chatham, N.B 


Rev. J. J. Pinkerfon (December) and G. H. Harrison, Principal, 


HiRh 




School (May). 




Dawson, Y. T 


T. G. Bragg, Superintendent of Schools. 




Edmonton, Alta 


Rev. J. H. Riddell, D.D., Principal, Alberta College. 




Frank, Alta 


Rev. W. T. Young. 




Fredericton, N.B 


W. T. Raymond, B.A., University of New Brunswick. 




Halifax, N.S 


Howard Murray, B.A., LL.D., Dalhousie University. 




Hamilton, Ont 


R. A. Thompson, B.A., LL.D., Principal, Collegiate Institute. 




Kingston, Ont 


J. F. Macdonald, M.A., Queen's University. 




London, Ont 


N. C. James, M.A., Ph. D., Western University. 




Moncton, N.B 


G. J. Oulton, Aberdeen High School. 




Montreal, Que 


N. E. Wheeler, McGill University. 1 Associate. 
A. DoUo, Polytechnic School. /Examiners. 








Moosejaw, Sask 


J. W. Sifton, Superintendent of Schools. 




Nanaimo, B.C 


Herbert Skinner. 




Nelson. B.C 


B. P. Steeves, Principal, Normal School. 




North Bay, Ont.. 


P. W. Brown, Principal, High School. 




Ottawa, Ont 


C. H. Bland, B.A., Civil Service Commission. 
J. R. A. Baril, B.A., Civil Service Commission. 
S. J. Daley, Civil .Service Commission. 




Peterborough, Ont 


A. Mowat. B.A.. Inspector of Schools. 




Port Arthur, Ont 


Rev. C. W.Hedley, M.A. 

J. C. Brady, Principal, High School. 




Prince Rupert, B.C 




Quebec, Que 


Rev. A. E. Gosselin, M.A., Rector, Laval University. 






J S Huff Principal, Normal School. 




Rimouski, Que... 


Rev. R. Ph. Sylvain, Principal, Rimouski Seminary. 




Saskatoon, Sask 


W. C. Murray, M.A., LL.D., President, University of Saskatchewan. 




Sault Ste. Marie, Ont 


W. B. Race, B. X.. Principal, High School. 




Sherbrooke, Que 


Rev. A. O. Gagnon, St. Charles Borromee Seminary. 




Sorel, Que 


Rev. Father Ignace, Mont St. Bernard Academy. 




Sydney, N.S 


A. W. Woodill, Supervisor of Schools. 




St. Catharines, Ont 


.\. E. Coombs. Principal, High School. 




St. John, N.B 


W. M. McLean, Inspector of Schools. 




Toronto, Ont 


James Brebner, B.A., Registrar, University of Toronto. 




Vancouver, B.C.. 


William Burns, B.A., Principal, Normal School. 

Rev. J. Campbell, M.A, - . 

F. P. Gavin, B.A., Principal, Collegiate Institute. 




Victoria, B.C 




Windsor, Ont 




Wingham, Ont 


G. R. Smith, B. .\., Principal, High School. 




Winnipeg, Man 


W. J. Spence, B.X., Registrar, University of Manitoba. 




Yarmouth. N.S . . 


W. F. Kempton, Principal, Yarmouth Academy. 





31—3 



34 



CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSIOX 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 
Table No. 11. — Competitions for special positions held by the Commission. 






•a . 
Q 



Nature of Position. 



Department. 






-s e 

So 
Z 



Successful Competitors. 



275 

276 

277 
278 



1916 
Sept. 12 

' 28 

* 30 
Oct. 19 



279 
280 

281 
282 

283 



Temporary 
Draughtsman. 

Technical Clerk... 



Research Chemist. 
Analyst 



Nov. 23 
" 23 



Clerk 

.Assistant Chemist. 



23 Translator. 
23 Reporter.. 



284 
285 

286 

287 

288 

289 

290 

291 
292 
293 
294 
295 
296 
29' 

298 



Dec. 6 

" 27 
" 27 

1917 
Jan. 24 

April 12 

18 

May 16 

July 18 

■' 18 

.4ug. 9 

9 

9 

■• 23 

■ 23 

•■ 23 

•' 30 



Assistant 



Research Chemist. 

Process Photogra- 
pher. 



Chemist 

Assistant 

Clerk 

Technical Clerk... 

Map Draughtsman. 

Translator 

Assistant Engineer. . 

.Assistant Engineer- 
ing Chemist. 
Clerk - 

\ssistant Chemist. 

Assistant Chemist 

.Assistant 



Naval Service 

(Hydrographic Survey 

Branch.) 

Interior. .. 

(Topographical Survey 

Branch.) 
Mines.. 

(Mines Branch.) 
Inland Revenue 

(Laboratory.) 



Labour 

Mines 

(Mines Branch.) 

Trade and Commerce 

Senate 

(Debates Staff.) 

Public Works.. 

(Cement Testing Labo- 
ratory.) 

Mines.. 

(Mines Branch.) 

Public Works 



Patent Examiner.. 



Agriculture. . 
(Experimental Farms 
Branch.) 

Agriculture 

(Cattle Division, 
Stock Branch.) 



Live 



Interior. 



Interior... 
(Topographical Surveys 

Branch.) 

Mines 

(Geological Surveys 

Branch.) 
House of Commons 
(Hansard Staff.) 

Mines 

(Mines Branch.) 

Mines.. 

(Mines Branch.) 

Naval Service 

(Stores Branch.) 

Mines 

(Mines Branch.) 

Mines 

(Mines Branch.) 

-Agriculture 

(Cattle Division, Live 

Stock Branch.) 
.\griculture 



53 



9 



•W. S. Larmour, Ottawa, Ont. 



J. H. Byrne, Ottawa, Ont. 



None. (Position re-advertised 

December, 27.) 
Geo. E. Grattan, Nobel, Ont; 
John A. Gunton, Toronto, Ont.; 
Wm. H. Hill, Guelph, Ont.; 
James Walker, Montreal, Que.; 
Wm. Campion, Ottawa, Ont. 
No appointment made. 
R. J. Traill, Ottawa, Ont. 

S. L. Durante!, Montreal, Que. 
No selection made. 

J. B. Marion, Ottawa, Ont. 



Ross E. Gilmore. Montreal, Que. 
Thomas G. Bell, Ottawa, Ont. 

No selection made. 



15 
2 
4 

7 

1 
} 3 



None. (Position 
August 23.) 



re-advertised 



James Goulding, Toronto, Ont. 
J. M. Douglas, Montreal, Que. 
J. B. Henshaw, Ottawa, Ont. 
No selection made. 



No selection made. 

J. P. A, Chevassu, Montreal, Que. 

Karl A. Clark, Ottawa, Ont. 

Thos. W. Hardy, Ottawa, Ont. 

A. W. Smith. Toronto, Ont; 
F. C. Gliddon, Ottawa, Ont. 

No .selection made. 

Positions re-advertised October 

17, 1917. 
Frank G. Semple, Ottawa, Ont. 

Hugh A. Camn' !■ "' "- ' ■ 



•Declined appointment. 



CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 



35 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Table No. 12. — Persons who have exhibited to the Commission certificates of 
graduation from a Canadian University or from the Royal Military College, 
and are, in virtue thereof, regarded as eligible for employment in the Outside 
Service, without examination. 



Name 
(In alphabetical order.) 


Degree. 


University 

or 
College. 




















Gatien, Roniuald 


Bachelor of Science . 










Moussette, John B 


Bachelor of Arts 

Doctor of Medicine 

Bachelor of Arts 








Parr, Ludger 











31—3^ 



36 



CITIL SERVICE covMissroy 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 13. — Permanent appointments made by the Commission to positions 
in the Lower Grades. 

(A) Selected from the general list of successful candidates. 

(B) Nominated bj- the Departments and qualified by special examinations. 



Xame- 



Age 



Salary. 



Posit if 



Residence 
when appointed. 



Date of 

certificate. 



Department. 



(A). 

Arnold, Gordon L — 
HerouXj Joseph Aime 

Legault, Ovila 

O'Bomsawin, George R 
Robillard, Thomas M 

J 

Stock, Herbert C 



(B). 



Bartlett, Edwin D 
Carson, Eva Margaret.. 



Case, Robert Henry... 
Dorval, M. H. Lucienne 

Y - 

Desormeaux, Percy H. 

Farrell, Yvonne. 

Fairbanks, Anna 

Greaves, Joseph 

Gibson, Arthur J 

Harty, Katherine G... 
Hibbard, Harold V.. 

Hanlon. Lillian K 

Horan, Gertrude .\nna 

Hudon. Emma 

Kerr, Mabel 

Levin, Samuel 

Monk, John E.B 

McCrudden, Margaret. 
Neville, William J , . . 

Paradis. Helene 

Scott, William 

Sherwood, Lucy B , . 

Turley, John 

Thompson, Gordon S. . 
Wills, Edward Geroge. 
Wiles, Norman B..- - . . 
Woodburn, Madge G. 
Waddell, Harold 

Walters, Anabel 



500 
500 
500 
500 

500 
800 



600 
600 

600 

600 
600 
500 
600 
600 
600 
500 
500 
500 
500 
600 
500 
600 
600 

500 
600 

600 
600 
600 
500 
600 
600 
500 
600 
600 

600 



Sorter 

Messenger - 



Messenger. 
Sorter 



Messenger.. 



Sorter 

Messenger. 
Sorter 



Messenger. 



borter. 
Packer. . 
Sorter. . 
Sorter. . 



Siorter. 



Messenger. 



Sorter. 



Fenelon Falls. Ont. 
Terrebonne, P.Q.. . 

Ottawa, Ont 

Pierreville, P.Q... 



Ottawa, Ont. 



Ottawa, Ont 

North Nation Mills 

P.Q 

Gananoque, Ont . 

Ottawa, Ont 



Hull, P.Q 

Ottawa, Ont. 



Packer 

Sorter 

Messenger... 

Sorter 

Mes.senger 

Packer 

Sorter 



Levis, P.Q. . 
Ottawa, Ont. 



Woodroffe, Ont. 
Ottawa, Ont. . . . 



Jan. 1, 1917. 
Sept. 12, 1916 
Jan. 29, 1917 
Dec 21, 1916 



Nov. 
May 



1916 
1917 



.4pril 1, 1917 



'April 1, 1917 

July 1. 1917 Interior. 



Post Office. 

Public Works. 
Post Office. 



Library of Par- 
liament. 



Post Office. 



May 1, 
July 1. 
Jan . 1 , 
April 1, 
Oct. 1, 
July 1. 
Oct. 1. 
Oct. 17. 
Jan. 1. 
Jan . 1 , 
.\pril 1, 
Sept. 1. 
.\pril 2, 
June 25, 



Jan. 
July 



.\pril 1, 
April 2, 
July 1. 
Jan. 1, 
April 2, 
Dec. 11, 
Jan . 1 , 
June 1 , 
July 1 . 



1917 
1917 
1917. 
1917. 
1916. 
1917. 
1916 
1916 
1917 
1917. 
1917. 
1916 
1917 
1917. 

1917. 
1917 

1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1916 
1917 
1917 
1917 



Julv 1, 1917 



Post Office. 
Mines. 
Post Office. 

a 

Interior. 
Post Office. 



Royal North West 
Mounted Police . 
Post Office. 

Militia and De- 
fence. 

Post Office. 

Indian Affairs. 

Post Office. 



Justice. 
Post Office. 
Interior. 

Militia and De- 
fence. 
Interior. 



in II. sERVivh: coMMissrox 



37 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Table No. 14. — Permanent ai)])oiutments made by the Commission to positions 
in the Third Division, as the result of open competitive examinations. 



Xame. 



Residence when 
appointed. 



Date of 
certificate. 



Department. 



Askwith, Mary E 

Bradley. Roberta R 

Beaton, Ella Maud 

Bush, Marjorie E 

Bailey. Helen B 

Boulais, Marguerite 

Bourgault. Marie A. A. . . . 

("aider, Catherine M 

Carson, Wareham S 

Craig, .\nnie M 

Campbell, Annie L 

Cummings, Mrs. Mabel M 
Cochrane, Elrie V 

Doran, Lillian I.. 

Desilets, Marie E. .A 

Davis, Mary Agnes. 
Dilworth, Xorah 

Deveau, William W. 

Duhamel. Rheta D 

Edgar, Muriel H.. 

Fleury. Ange 

Flanagan, Mary C 

Godfrey, Cara L 

Gilbert, Viola N 

Gauthier, Marie S. E 

Gillespie, Kathleen M 

Gibson, Mary L 

Hurtubise, .Arthur 

Hill. Mary Ethel 

Hicks, Uriah Stephen 

Hinton, Jennie G 

Johnson, Gertrude 

Kilduff, Frances E 

Kenny, Mabel 

Keenan, Marion M 

Lee, Harold A. L 

Labellc, Marie J. Y 

Langdon, Lillian L " . . 

Living, Helen K 

Lamb, Mary T 

I^ecovin, Harry. 

Macdonell, Jean L. C 

Martin, Jean D 

Mahoney, May G. 

MacFadden, Bessie I. I . 

Mattice, Mary M 

Morgan, Florence A 

Murray, .\dona M 

McMahon, Mary 

McGovern, Eva C. . . . . 
McKibbin, Hazel H.... 

McGovern, Ada T 

McRae, Catherine M. C 
McCann, Maisie .\ 
Parmalee, Ruth JL 
Perron, Flore .1... 
Porter, Harriett M.. . 

Reed, Laura M 

Robertson, Jessie E .' . 

Rousseau, Marcienne. . . 
Robertson, Dorothy J — 

Reid, Eleanor D.. 

Roe, May G 

Smith, Floreifce Ada 



700 
500 
600 
700 
600 
700 
600 
600 
500 
750 
500 
600 
600 

650 

500 
500 
600 
600 
600 
600 
500 
500 
500 
700 
600 
700 
600 
700 
700 
600 
600 
500 
650 
60(1 
til II) 
500 
600 
800 
700 
600 
600 
500 
500 
600 
600 
700 
700 
6(11) 
500 
500 
500 
500 
700 
600 
500 
7.50 
700 
500 
600 
500 
500 
600 
800 
500 



Ottawa, Ont. 

Ottawa, Ont 

Rockland, Ont 

Ottawa, Ont 

St. Jean Port Joli, P.Q 

Westboro, Ont 

Waterdown, Ont . . 

Ottawa, Ont 

Deseronto, Ont 

Ottawa, Ont 



•lockvale. Ont.. . 
Ottawa, Ont. 
Brockville, Ont. 
Ottawa, Ont.. 



.Alexandria. Ont. 
Ottawa, Ont 



Toronto, Ont — 
Ottawa, Ont.. . . 
iMiibruui, Ont 
I liatham, X.B. 
Uttawa, Ont. 
Hull, P.Q.. 
Ottawa, Ont. 
Westboro, Ont . . 
Ottawa, Ont. . 



Jan. 
Mar 
June 

July 



Oct. 

Jan. 

April 
July 

Jan. 



Mar. 
July 



Aug. 
Oct. 
Jan. 
Sept. 
Jan. 
Mar- 
July 

Oct. 
July 

Aug. 

Nov. 

Jan. 

June 

July 

Dec. 

Jan. 



Kingston, Ont. 
Ottawa, Ont. . . 



Carleton Place, Ont., 

Finch, Ont '. 

Ottawa, Ont 

.Miucmte, Ont 

(,'hatham, N.B 

Ottawa, Ont _. 



.\pril 
July 

Jan. 
Feb. 
.April 
June 



Sudbury, Ont. 
Ottawa, Ont. . 



Montreal, P.Q 

Ottawa, Ont 

Xorth Hatley, Ont.. 

Ottawa. Ont 

Rimou.ski, P.Q 

Ottawa, Ont 



July 
Oct. 
Jan. 

Feb. 

July 

Sept. 

May 

July 

Sept. 

Oct. 

.Jan. 

.April 

June 

Sept. 



13 
14 

9 

9 

1 

1 
25 

1 

1 

1 
13 

2 

1 

13 

13 

9 

i 

1 

1 
13 

1 
13 

2 

16 

7 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

2 
27, 
13 

9 
23 
11 

1 
24 

1 

4 
13 
18 
15 

2 

9 
18 
22 

9 

1 
13 
13 

1 

5 

1 

7 
21 

1 
11 
12, 

4 
13 

1 
28 
16 



1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1916 
1916 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917. 

1916 

1917 

1916 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1916 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1916 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1916 

1917, 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917, 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1916 

1917, 

1917 

1917, 

1917 

1917 

1910 

1917 

1917 

1916 

1916 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1916 



Post Office. 

-Agriculture. 

Trade and Commerce 

Agriculture 

Post Office. 

Naval Service. 

Post Office. 

Public Works. 

-Agriculture. 

Justice. 

Naval Service. 

Naval Service. 

Commission of Con- 
.servation. 

Commission of Con- 
servation. 

Naval Service.— 

-Auditor General. 

Post Office. 

Post Office. 

Insurance. 

Post Office. 

Marine. 

External -Affairs. 

.Agriculture. 

Interior. 

Agriculture. 

Interior. 

Interior. 

Agriculture. 

Inland Revenue. 

Naval Service. 

.Agriculture. 

Post Office. 

-Agriculture. 

-Agriculture. 

Trade and (-'oinnierce. 

Interior. 

.Agriculture 

Interior. 

-Agriculture, 

Interior. 

Post Office. 

Interior. 

Naval Service. 

External Affairs. 

Trade and Commerce. 

Interior. 

Interior. 

Po.st Office. 

-Agriculture. 

Post Office. 

Post Office. 

Post Office. 

Tra(ie and Comnierce. 

N'aval Service. 

Auditor General. 

Inland Revenue. 

Naval Service. 

Naval Service. 

Interior. 

Post Office. 

Naval Service. 

Naval Service. 

Interior. 

Post Office. 



38 



CIVIL fiERTlCE COMMiaSIOy 



■8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 14. — Permanent appointments made bj' the Commi.s.sion to positions 
in the Third Division, as the result of open comjietitive examinations. — 
Concluded. 



Name. 



< 




24 


500 


18 


600 


19 


500 


16 


600 


19 


650 


21 


,500 


18 


600 


2.'> 


600 


.SI 


600 


17 


600 


20 


600 


17 


.500 


19 


500 


21 


500 


28 


650 


20 


600 


16 


600 


20 


600 



Residence when 
appointed. 



Date of 
certificate. 



Department. 



Stewart, Marion F 

Spittal, Agnes G 

Ste. Marie, Alberte J... 

Smith, Eileen M 

Smith, Marjorie 

Sayer, Amanda 

Stewart, Irma C 

Tierney, Elizabeth.. - 

Turrif?, Edith 

Towsley, George E. . . . 
Woodburn, Mary G. U, 

Wight, Ruby 

Wainman, Edna A 

Walls, Margaret Louise 

Williams, Edith 

Warner, t)aisy S 

Wright, Doris E. C. . . 
Wylie, Margaret E 



Ottawa, Ont. 



East Avlmer, 
Ottawa. Ont. 

Chatham. N'.l 
Cornwall, Ont 
Ottawa, Ont. 



Alexandria, Ont 



P.Q 



Oct. 



.Jan. 

Feb. 

Aug. 
Feb. 
•June 
July 
Oct. 
Jan. 



June 
July 



1, 1916 



1, 
13, 
13, 



1. 

9. 
16. 
12, 
16, 
22, 
25, 
25, 

9. 

4. 
28, 



1916 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917, 
1917 
1917. 
1916, 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 



Civil Service 

mission. 
.Agriculture 
Inland Revenue. 
-\griculture. 
Interior. 
Naval Service. 
Interior. 
Interior. 
External -\fTairs 
Post Office. 
Interior. 
Interior. 
Interior. 
Interior. 
Interior. 
.\griculture 
Interior. 
Post Office. 



Com- 



CIVIL .SERVICE COitMISSIOX 



39 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Table No. 15. — Permanent appointments made by the Commission to positions 
in the Second Division, as the result of open competitive examinations. 



Name. 


■3^ 


1 

■3 


Residence when 
appointed. 


Date of 
certificate. 


Department. 


Abbott, William E 

Bradley, Harold M 


28 
27 
19 
23 
21 
26 
27 
20 
26 
23 
22 
20 


1,000 

1,000 
800 
800 
800 
800 

1,000 
800 
800 

1,000 
800 

1,000 


Marysville, Ont.. 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Carleton Place, Ont 

Hull, P.Q 

Charlottetown, P.E.I... 
Madoc Ont. 


July 1, 1917 
1, 1917. 
Sept. 1, 1916 
Mar. 30, 1917. 
Sept. 1, 1916 
Oct. 26, 1916 
June 5, 1917 
Sept. 1, 1916. 
Oct. 1, 1916 
April 2. 1917. 
Oct. 1, 1916, 
July 1, 1917. 


Customs. 
Public Works. 
Customs. 


Dupont , Joseph A 

Fitzgerald, Robert R 

Mackintosh, Margaret 

O'Brien, Nora E 

Pilon, Joseph V 

Petrie, Edward. 

Parr, Joseph L. 

Raynard, Kenneth S 


Trade and Commerce. 

Customs. 

Labour. 


Halifax, N.S 

Windsor, Ont 

Ottawa, Ont 

Ottawa, Ont 


Labour. 

Customs. 

Customs. 

Library of Parliament . 

Customs. 

Customs. 









40 



CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 16. — Permanent appointments to special positions made by the 
Commission as the result of open competitions. 



Xame. 



Bell, Thomas Grayson.. 
Cantelo, Robert Charles 
Durantel, Sosthene L. E. 

pilmore, Ross Earlby... 
Marion, Jean Baptiste... 

Traill, Robert James .. 



Position. 



Process Photogra- 
pher. 

.\ss't. Engineering 
Chemist. 

Translator... 



Research Chemist. . 

Ass't. in Cement 
Testing Labora- 
tory. 

.\ss't. Chemist... 



Rank. 



II B 
II A 
II B 

IB 
IIIB 

II A 



Date of 
appoint- 
ment. 


Salary. 


.\pril 17,1917 


1,300 


Oct. 17, 1916 


1,600 


Mar.l, 1917 


1,300 


Mar. 19, 1917 


2,100 


Jan.29, 1917 


800 


Dec. 18, 1916 


1,600 



Residence 

when 
appointed. 



Ottawa, Ont.. 

St. Thomas, 

Ont. 
Montreal, P.Q 



Montreal, P.Q 
Ottawa, Ont.. 

Ottawa, Ont. 



Depart- 
ment. 



Public 

Works. 
Mines. 

Trade and 
Commer- 
ce. 

Mines. 

Public 
Works. 

Mines. 



CIVIL Kriivici: commission 



41 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Table No. 17. — Permanent appointments to special positions made bj' the 
Governor General in Council, on the receipt of a certificate of qualification 
from the Commission. 

(A) After selection by open competition. 

(B) After selection bj^ the Departments, without competition. 





.is 










Date of 


Residence 






Name. 


03 


Salary. 


Date of 


Order-in- 


when 


Position. 


Department. 




frf 




certificate. 


Council . 


appointed. 






(A). 




















Ball, William F. . 


II B 


$1,200 


Nov. 


7, 


1916 


Dec.20, 1916 


Jasper, Aha.. 


Draughtsman 


Post Office. 


Fisher. Ward. 


IB 


2,100 


Sept. 


30, 


1916 


Nov. 8, 1916 


Ottawa, Ont. 


.\ss't .Super- 
intendent of 
Fisheries. 


Naval 
.Service. 


Stansfield, Edgar.. 


IB 


2,500 


Oct. 


6, 


1916 


Nov.24, 1916 




Chief Engine- 
ering Che- 
mist. 


Mines. 


(B) 




















Brot, Maurice 


II B 


1,300 


Sept. 


1, 


1916 


Mar. 12, 1917 


Montreal, P.Q 


Ass't. Analyst 


n' 1 R n-eau e. 


Breton, Joseph C 


II B 


1,200 


.April 23, 


1917 


Mav25,1917 


Ottawa, Ont. . 


Clerk 


Inl'd Revenue. 


Brother, George H. 


II A 


1,600 


May 


25, 


1917 


June 9, 1917 


Toronto, Ont. 


Ass't Analyst 


Inl'd Revenue. 


Douglas, Robert. . 


II A 


1,800 


Oct. 


1, 


1916 




Britannia 
Heights. 
Ont. 


Secretary . to 
the Geogra- 
phic Board. 


Interior. 


Fournier, Jules... 


II A 


1.600 


Mar 


31, 


1917 




Ottawa, Ont. . 


Translator. , 


Senate. 


Grenier, Armand 


I A 


2,800 


May 


29, 


1917 


May 16,1917 


Montreal, P.Q. 


Civil Law Re- 
porter. 


Justice. 


Gooderham, 


II B 


1,300 


May 


30, 


1917 


June 21, 1917 


Truro. N.S , . 


Ass't to thelAgriculture. 


Charles B. 
















Apiarist. 




Gunton, .lohn A. 


II B 


1,300 


June 


1, 


1917 




Simcoe, Ont . . 


Ass't. Analyst 


Inland 
Revenue. 


Hill, William H. 


II B 


1,300 


July 


1, 


1917 


July 17, 1917 


Ottawa, Ont.- 


Ass't. .-Vnalyst 


Inland 
Revenue. 


Lye, Ossian G 


II B 


1,300 


June 


1, 


1917 




Toronto, Ont.. 


Ass't. .\nalyst 


Inland 
Revenue. 


Marshall, John H. 


IIA 


1,600 


Jan. 


1, 


1917 


Jan. 27, 1917 


Stella, Ont.. 


Patent Exami- 


Agriculture. 


McFall, Robert 


IB 


2,100 


June 


20, 


1917 


July 17, 1917 


Minneapolis, 


ner. 
To Study 


Trade & Com- 


James. 














Minn.U.S.A 


Canadian 
internal 
trade pro- 
' blems. 


merce. 


Rowat, Richard 


IIB 


1,300 


Dec 


1, 


1916 


Mar. 12,1917 


Athelston, 
P.Q. 


Ass't. Analyst 


Inland 
Revenue. 


Tremblay, Joseph 


IIA 


1,600 


Nov. 


25, 


1916 




Ottawa, Ont. 


Translator. . . . 


House of 


U. 


















Commons. 


White. Michael S.. 


IIB 


1,300 


Oct. 


1, 


1916 


Jan. 27, 1917 


Ottawa, Ont. 


Translator. . 


Interior. 


Westervelt, Alex- 


IB 


2,400 


April 


1, 


1917 


.\priUO, 1917 


Clarkson, Ont 


Chief of Mar- 


Agriculture. 


ander P. 
















kets Intel- 
ligenceDivi- 
sion. 





42 



ClTiL SERTICR COMillSSIOHi 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. IS. — Certificates of qualification issued Ijy the Commission for 
temporary employment in the Lower Grades. 

(A) From the general list of successful candidates. 

(B) Nominated by the Departments and qualified by special examination. 



Department 



Name. 



(A) 

Civil Service 
Commission 
Justice 

Post Office... 



Public Works 

Trade & Commerce 



Menard, Eugene.. 



(B) 
Agriculture.. 



Interior. 



Justice 

Mines 

Post Office 



Post Office 

Secretary of State 



Moodie, G. Earl 

O'Reilly, Francis 

Ranger, Eugene 

Lajambe, Philias 

Levin, Sam.. 

M coney, Alexander F. 
Thompson, Gordon S 
ShiUington. John T — 

Casey, Lanxence 

Wilson, Herbert A 

Menard, Eugene 

Dupuis, Roland 



Salary. 



Ingram . Violet 

Fraleigh, Emma 

Delaney, Thomas L 

Johnston, Cecil M . . . - . 

Dives, Thomas I 

Manion, D. J. B 

Watson, Mrs. Fanny 

Griffiths, Sydney 

May, Norman C. 

Thomas, John Ellis 

Sherwood, Doris.. 

MeStravick, Violet 

Baillie, William M 

Smyth, Joseph W 

Reid, Garnet 

Bryan, John 

Mulligan, Mary J 

Pryce. Lillian 

Hammond. Myrtle 

Rice, David A 

Quaglia, Victor 

Kehoe, Francis J 

Desormeaux, P 

Hudon, Emma 

Fairbanks, Anna 

Dorval, Lucienne 

Carson, Eva. 

Valiquette, Mrs. Olive 

Rochon, Hilda 

Sherwood, Lucv B 

Bartlett. Edwin D 

Lalonde, J. J. B. Antonio 

Dunne, Rose G 

Gagne, Albert 

Kelly, Michael A 

Sylvester, Wilfrid 

.\nton, Lora J 

Wimperis, Charles 

Cousineau, Aurore 

Falardeau, Adelard. 

Beatty, Gladys.. 

Larose, Millie 

Rogers, Agnes 

Calvert, Francis E... . 
Wesley, Mrs. E. M.... 

Fontaine, J. A 

Cyr, Elzear 

Wood , David 

Barrette. Joseph L. E. 



600 00 

600 00 
600 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
500 00 
600 00 



Date 

o{ 

certificate. 



April 2, 1917 



Messenger . . 



June 25 
Aug. 1 
Sept. 9 
Sept. 25 
Dec 12 
Dec. 18 
Mar 19 
June 9 
June 1 1 
June 21 
Jan. 3 
July 25 



1917 
1917 
1916 
1916 
1916 
1916 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 



Sorter. 



500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
600 00 
6C0 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
.500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
600 00 
500 00 
500 00 



Oct. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

Jan. 

April 

June 

July 

July 

July 

Sept. 2 

Sept. 2 

.Sept. 16 

Oct. 10 

Oct. 13 

Dec. 28 

Mar 27 

April 2 

April 19 

Mav 

Mav 

April 

Feb. 

Oct. 

Dec. 

Feb. 

Mar 



Position. 



Messenger. 

Sorter. 
Packer. 
Messenger. 



Mar 



Mar. 19, 

Mar. 27, 

Mar. 30, 

April 4, 

April 23, 

.\pril 25, 

April 27, 

Mav 

I Mav 

May 

June 

June 

June 

July 

July 

July 

July 

.^ug. 

.\ug. 

Dec. 

Dec. 



1916 

1916 

1916 

1916 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1916 

1916 

1916 

1916 

1916 

1916 

1917 

191 

1917 

191 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1916 

1916 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1917 

1916 

1916 



Sorter.. 



L.G. Officer 



Messenger 
Sorter. . 
L.G. Officer 



Sorter. 



Messenger. 



Sorter. 



Messenger. 

Sorter 

Messenger 
Messenger 
Sorter 



Made 
permanent. 



.\pril 2, 19i; 
.\pril 2, 19i; 



Depart- 
ment. 



P. Office. 
P. Office. 



Messenger 

Sorter 



July 1, 1917 
.\pril 1, 1917 
.\pril 1, 1917 
May 1, 1917 
April 1, 1917 



July 1, 1917 
April 1, 1917 



Messenger. 

Sorter 

Messenger 

Sorter 

Packer 

Sorter 

Packer 

Sorter 



Packer. 
Messenger 



Mines. 
P. Office. 



P. Office. 



rirrL sertick co.MMis>;ioy 



43 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



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44 



Civil, srinifi: commisskix 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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45 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



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46 



Civil. SERVICE COMMISSIOX 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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53 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Table No. 21.- — Certificates of qualification issued by the Commission for 
temporarj^ employment in the Third and Second Divisions, under the pro- 
visions of Sections 23 and 33 of the Civil Service Amendment Act, 1908. 

(A) Third Division. (B) Second Division. 



Department. 



Agriculture. 



Inland Revenue... 



Insurance 

Justice 

Mines 

Naval Service 

Trade and Cora 
merce 

Agriculture. 



Finance 

Inland Revenue... 



Interior.. 



Mines. 



Name. 



(A) 



Evans, Gertrude B 

McNeely, Elexey 

Omond, Mrs. Olga H 

Govan, Margaret L 

Selwyn, Harley 

Nathanson, Joseph N 

Beaulne, Mrs. Lou 

M irsky , Sam — 

Gordon, Marie V 

Palmer, Gertrude L 

Brouillette, Mrs. Laura L. 

Cornett, Mrs. Jean 

Groves, Edmund 

Allen, William A... 



Date 

of 

certificate. 



Naval Service. 



Snider, Pearl, L 

(B) 

O'Sullivan, Adrienne M. 
O'Gorman, Elizabeth E.. 

Eby, Elizabeth V 

Hulburd, Ethel E 

Cochrane, Lilyan L 

Mulvaugh, Laura J 

Cluffe, Gilbert C 

Gun ton, John A 

Hill, William H 

Grattan, George E 

Lye, Ossian G 

Johnson, Lawrence E 

Gauley, Robert J. P. 

Byrne, John H 

Timm, Hannah E 

Hooper, Benjamin R 

Henshaw, Joseph B 

Goulding, James 

Forman, John H 

Mohr, Cliffords 

Rivier, Charles E 

Graham, Walter F 

Coyne, Benedict P . 
Hardy, Thomas W... 

Connor, William H 

Wakely, JohnW 



Nov. 2, 
2, 
2, 
11, 
13, 
18, 
2fi, 
8, 
17, 
16, 
10, 



Dec. 

May 

Sept. 

Dec. 

Mar. 

July 

Oct. 

Nov. 

Dec. 

April 17, 



11, 



Nov. 2, 

2, 

2, 

14, 

" 15, 

Dec. 1, 

June 1 1 , 

Jan. 12, 

12, 

15, 

Feb. 10, 

July 16, 

Oct. 1, 

Dec 18, 

May 9, 

June 5, 

July 3, 



May 14, 
21, 

June 1 , 

Aug. 15, 
20, 
20, 

June 22, 
23, 



1916 
1916 
1916 
1916 
1916 
1917 
1910 
1916 
1917 
1917 
1916 
1916 
1916 
1917 



Salary. 



May 22, 1917 



1916 
1916 
1916 
1916 
1916 
1916 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1916 
1916 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 



720 
720 
720 
720 
700 
800 
800 
700 
600 
800 
800 
600 
800 
600 

700 



900 
900 
900 
900 
900 
900 
1,300 
1,300 
1,300 
1,300 
1,300 
1,300 
1,200 
1,300 
1,300 
1,300 
1,200 
1,200 
1,200 
1,200 
1,300 
1,200 
1,200 
1,500 
1,000 
1,000 



Posit i 



Clerk. 



Stenographer. 

Clerk. 

Stenographer. 

Clerk. 

Stenographer. 

Clerk. 

Stenographer. 

Clerk. 

Clerk. 



Clerk. 



Clerk. 

\ss't. Analyst. 



Technical Clerk. 
it 

(< 

i( 

Clerk. 

Ass't. Chemist. 

Translator. 
Ass't Chemist. 

u 

Clerk. 






54 



CIVIL sFRVICF: COMMIsslDX 



Table No. 22. 



8 GEORGE V, A. 19 8 

-Certificates of qualification for promotion issued by the 
Commission. 











Date of 


Department . 


Name. 


From. 


To. 


Certificate. 


Agriculture 


Strachan, Esther F. . 


Sub-div. B of 3rd Div. 


Sub-div. .\ of 3rd Div. 


Jan. 


16, 1917 


Wetmore. Marion L. . 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


" 


16, 1917 


Auditor General 


Lawlor, A. Margaret.. 


B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


Oct. 


3, 1916 




Raitt, Jean M 


B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


Feb. 


10, 1917 




Stockton, E.E 


" B " Lst " 


■" A "1st " 


July 


11, 1917 




Tribble, J. N 


" A " 2nd " 
" A "2nd " 


" B " 1st " 
" B"lst " 


« 


11, 1917 




McDonald, P. D 


11, 1917 


Civil Service Com- 


Paynt«r, William J... 


" B"3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


Feb. 


6, 1917 


mission. 












Commission of Con- 












ser^'ation 


Beaulieu, .-Vlice 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


July 


12, 1917 




McElrov, Kathleen. 


B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


" 


12 


1917 


Customs 


Bennet. MissM. M.... 


" B"3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


Nov 


28 


1916 




Howard, H. A 


" B"3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


** 


28 


1916 


External Affairs. 


Green, \. E 


" B " 3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


Feb. 


12 


1917 




Baker F. M 


" B " 1st " 
" B " 3rd " 


A" 1st " 
" A "3rd " 


April 


16 

27 


1917 




White, William 


1917 


Finance 


Yetts, Charles X 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


Jan. 


16 


1917 




Fetterly, MissE. S... 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


May 


16 


1917 




Brodie. Miss C. E 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


** 


16 


1917 




Shore. Miss S. G 


" B " .3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 




16 


1917 




Shearman, Miss G... . 


B •• 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


" 


16 


1917 




Loughran. Miss G. D. 














M 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


'* 


16 


1917 




Cameron, Miss J 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


" 


16 


1917 




Cohoon, L. B 


" A " 2nd " 


B " 1st " 


June 


20 


1917 




Macfarlane, James G . 


" A " 2nd " 


B " 1st " 


" 


20 


1917 




-\rtz, G. J 


" A " 2nd " 
" B " 2nd " 


" B"lst " 

" A "2nd " 


<i 


20 
20 


1917 




GuUock, G. L.....~.... 


1917 




McInt>Te, B. G 


" B"2nd " 


" A " 2nd " 


*' 


20 


1917 


Governor General's 














Secretary 


Walker, J. R.Mills.... 


" B " 2nd " 


" A "2nd " 


Mar. 


6 


1917 


House of Commons 


Desaulniers, D. L 


" B " 1st " 


A " 1st " 


Feb. 


5 


1917 


Indian .\ffairs 


Graham, Hugh 


" A " 3rd " 


" B " 2nd " 


June 


23 


1917 


Inland Revenue 


Lemav. Arthur 


" A " 2nd " 


B " 1st " 


Nov 


1 


1916 




Roy, L. G 


" A " 2nd " 


B " 1st " 


Jan. 


23 


1917 




.Ulen, A. T 


B " 2nd " 


" A " 2nd " 


" 


23 


1917 




Teevens, L. P 


" B " 2nd " 


" A "2nd " 


" 


23 


1917 




Westman, Leroy E — 


B " 2nd " 


" A " 2nd " 


Feb. 


27 


1917 


Interior 


Cameron, M.ary 

Roger, William C 


" B"3rd " 
" B"2nd " 


" A •3rd " 
" A " 2nd " 


Oct. 
Nov 


3 
3 


1916 




1916 




Bazinet. Odilon G 


" B " 3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


Dec. 


1 


1916 




McClymont, Percy J. 














I 


" B"2nd " 
" B " 3rd " 


A " 2nd " 
" A "3rd " 


Jan. 
May 


16 
3 


1917 




Renault, Joseph F 


1917 




Story, Alice A 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


(' 


12 


1917 




Turner, William J. L. . 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


" 


15 


1917 




Dalv, P.J 


" A " 3rd " 


B " 2nd " 


June 


23 


1917 




Button, W. H 


" A " 3rd " 


" B " 2nd " 


" 


23 


1917 




Edey, R. K 


" B " 3rd " 
" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 
" A " 3rd " 


" 


28 
28 


1917 




Leahy, Frank J 


1917 




Bedard, Beulah 


" B " 3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


" 


28 


1917 




King, Mary C 


" B"3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


" 


28 


1917 




Rollins, William T.... 


A "2nd " 


B " 1st " 


" 


29 


1917 


Justice 


Plaxton. C. P 


" A " 2nd " 
" B " 2nd " 
Sub-div. A of 2nd Div. 


" B " 1st " 
" A " 2nd " 
Sub-div. B of 1st Div. 


May 
Oct. 


16 
16 
20 


1917 




Matte, G ■ 


1917 


Labour 


Stewart, Bryce M 


1916 




Stewart, Bryce M 


" B " 1st " 


" A " 1st " 


June 


21 


1917 


Afarine 


Roy. R 


" A " 2Bd " 
B " 2nd " 


" . B " 1st " 
" A " 2nd " 


Sept 


28 
28 


1916 




Lucas, H. L 


1916 




Rowan, J. T 


B ' 2nd " 


" A " 2nd " 


" 


28 


1916 




Hamel, A. J 


B • 2nd " 


A " 2nd " 


'* 


28 


1916 


• 


Edge, V.J. 


" B"2nd " 


" A " 2nd " 


" 


28 


1916 




Treanor, W. C 


" A •■ 2nd " 


B " 1st " 


Oct. 


28 


1916 




Thompson, Mabel B.. 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


Nov 


6 


1916 




Breen, J. .^ 


'• B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


" 


24 


1916 




I^anthier, Mary E 


•• B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 




24 


1916 



CIVIL SEIiTICE COMMISSIOX 



55 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



Table No. 22. — Certificates of qualification for promotion issued by tlie 

Commission — Contifived. 











Date of 


Department . 


Name. 


From. 


To. 


certificate. 


Marine 


McCuUough, Evelyn. . 


Sub-div. B of 3rd Div 


Sub-div A of .3rd Div 


Mar. 24, 1916 
.•Vpril 14, 1917 




Tremain, ,\. de B.. . . 


B " 1st " 


A "1st " 




.VIc( 'lenaghan, ,1. E.... 


B"lst " 


A" 1st " 


14, 1917 




Hawken, H. E. A . 


B " 1st " 


A "1st " 


14, 1917 




McDonnell, F 


" B " 1st " 


A" 1st " 


14, 1917 




Quinn, W. J. 


A " 2nd " 


B"lst " 


14, 1917 




Dame, A. H 


B"2nd " 


A " 2nd " 


14, 1917 




O'Malley.J. R.. .. 


" B " 3rd " 


A " 3rd " 


May 8, 1917 




Fairweather, Winnie 


" B " 3rd " 


A " 3rd " 


June 13, 1917 


Militia and Defence.. 


Usher, Louise M 


" B"3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


Jan. 1, 1917 




Eligh, Sarah E 


" B"3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


" 1, 1917 




Burke, Miss M.. 


B " 3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


April 28, 1917 




Beard, Frank 


" B " 1st " 


A "1st " 


Mav 11, 1917 




Watterson, A. E 


" A •' 2nd " 


B"lst " 


11, 1917 




Maple, H. E 


" B"2nd " 


A " 2nd . " 


11, 1917 


Minea 


Bolton, I.. L 


" A " 2nd " 


B " 1st " 


Oct. 16, 1916 




Macoun, .James M 


B •• 1st " 


" A"l8t " 


Mar. 2, 1917 




Rose, Bruce 


" A '• 2nd " 


B"lst " 


2, 1917 




Hayes, A. O... . . 


A '• 2nd " 


B"lst " 


2, 1917 




Mackay, B. R 


" A "2nd " 


B " 1st " 


2, 1917 




Poitevin, Eugene. .- 


" B"2nd " 


" A "2nd " 


2, 1917 




Bleaknev, Eilleen 


" B"3rd " 


A " 3rd " 


2, 1917 




Moffat, AnnaV... -- 


" B"3rd " 


A "3rd " 


2, 1917 




.Salt, Lillian A 


B " 3rd " 


A "3rd " 


2, 1917 




DeSchmid, HughS.. 


" A "2nd " 


B"lst " 


2, 1917 




Cole, L. Heber . 


"■ A "2nd " 


" B " 1st " 


2, 1917 




Leverin, H. A 


" A "2nd " 


" B"lst " 


2, 1917 




Robinson, A. H. A 


" A "2nd " 


" B"lst " 


.•Vpril 7, 1917 


NavaJiService 


LeBlanc, Joseph O. . . . 


" B " 2nd " 


" A " 2nd " 


Oct. 12, 1916 




Lyon, Mary C 


" B"3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


14, 1916 




White, Edith 


" B"3rcl " 


" A "3rd " 
" A "3rd " 


" 14, 1916 
" 14, 1916 




Lacombe, Arthur 


" B " 3rd " 




Fairbairn, Helen 


" B"3rd " 


A "3rd " 


June 12, 1917 




McVeigh, Thomas F.. 


" A " 2nd " 


B " 1st " 


" 29, 1917 




Rush, W. A 


" A "2nd " 


B " 1st " 


29, 1917 




Finlavson, Alex. C. . . . 


" A "2nd " 


B " 1st " 


" 30, 1917 


Post Office 


.\rkle"y. Miss H. P.. 


" B " 3rd " 


A "3rd " 
A "3rd " 


Oct. 30, 1916 
30, 1916 




Brown, Miss A. C - 


B " 3rd " 




O'Hagan, A. W. S 


" B " 3rd " 


A "3rd " 


30, 1916 




Price, Miss E. A 


" B"3rd " 


A "3rd " 


30, 1916 




Begin, Pierre 


" B " 3rd " 


" A "3rd " 
" A "3rd " 


30, 1916 
30, 1916 




Denison, Miss 0. E . . 


" B " 3rd " 




Barrett,.!. T _. . . 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


30, 1916 




Sheppard, Miss M.'E.. 


" B"3rd " 


A "3rd " 


30, 1916 




Hayes, Miss J. M 


" B " 3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


30, 1916 




Bailey, Miss E. H . 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


30, 1916 




Whelan, George 


" B".3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


30, 1916 




Moss, Miss M. L 


" B"3rd " 


A " 3rd " 


30, 1916 




Thoburn, MissM. E,. 


" B " 3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


30, 1916 




Mcintosh, Miss M. C. 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


30, 1916 




Mcintosh, Miss I. A... 


" B " 3rd " 


" •A"3rd " 


30, 1916 




Crowder, Miss E. A... 


" B " 3rd " 


A "3rd " 


30, 1916 




Hornidge, R. F 


" B"3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


" 30, 1916 




-Morris, E. T 


" B " 3rd " 


A "3rd " 
" A " 3rd " 


" 30, 1916 

" 30, 1916 

30, 1916 




Barry, N. T 


" B " 3rd " 




Horsley, MissM. B... 


" B " 3rd " 


" A "3rd " 




Stewart, Mary 


" B"3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


30, 1916 




O'Dempsey, J. A 


" B"3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


30, 1916 




Hill.G. A. L 


" B " 3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


30, 1916 




McEachern, W. C 


" B"2nd " 


" A "2nd " 


Nov. 25, 1916 




Fairweather, J. H 


" B " 1st " 


" A "1st " 


Jan. 19, 1917 




Macneill, Grace 


" B"3rd " 


A "3rd " 


" 19, 1917 




.Vlav, 


" A " 3rd " 


" B " 2nd " 


June 23, 1917 


Privy Council 


Boyce, J. F 


" A " 2nd " 


" B " 1st " 


A.ug. 31, 1917 


Public Archives 


•Kenny, J. F 


" A "2nd " 


" B"lst " 


April 13, 1916 




Shortt, George E 


" B"2nd " 


" A "2nd " 


Way 29, 1917 



•Omitted from Report of 1915-1916. 



56 



CITIL SERVICE COMMISSION 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table Xo. 22. — Certificgites of qualification for promotion issued by the 

Commission — Concluded. 











Date of 


Department . 


Name . 


From. 


To. 


certificate. 


Public Works 


Viens, E 


Sub-div. A of 2nd Div. 


Sub-div. B of 1st Div. 


Oct. 14, 1916 




Evans, John E. 


" B •• 3rd •' 


" A " 3rd " 


" 28, 1916 




Slackay, C. S. A 


" A " 2nd " 


" B " 1st " 


Nov. 22, 1916 




Thivierge, J. O 


" B •• 2nd ■■ 


" A " 2nd " 


" 28, 1916 




Dawson, H. F 


" B " 2nd ■■ 


" A " 2nd " 


" 28, 1916 




Hennessey, George F. 


'■ A " 2nd " 


" B " 1st •• 


Dec. 15, 1916 




Plunkett, Florence. . - . 


" B '■ 3rd •• 


" A "3rd " 


Jan. 16, 1917 




Ross, Frank W 


" B " 2nd " 


" A " 2nd " 


May 16, 1917 




Allen, Miss M. K 


•' B " 3rd •' 


" A " 3rd " 


June 19, 1917 


Railways & Canals. . 


Lyons, James 


" B •• 3rd •' 


" A " 3rd " 


Dec. 5, 1916 




Bogart, MissL. B 


•' B " 3rd " 


" A "3rd " 


Mar. 6, 1917 




Puglsey.J. W. 


B " 1st " 


A " 1st " 


May 3, 1917 




Mathie, Andrew H... . 


" B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


8, 1917 




Greenway, William J.. 


B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


8, 1917 


Roval North West 










Mounted Police ... 


Hann, G. T 


" B " 2nd " 


" A " 2nd " 


Mar. 6, 1917 


Secretary of State, . 


Jerome, Miss M. A. P. 


B " 3rd " 


" A " 3rd " 


April 16, 1917 


Trade and Com- 










merce 


Archer, W. A 

Dumouchel, Corinne. . 


" B " 3rd " 
" B " 3rd " 


" A "3rd " 
" A "3rd " 


Oct. 20, 1916 




Feb. 23, 1917 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 A. 1918 



EXAMINATION PAPERS 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 A. 1918 



REGULAR EXAMINATIONS. 

(1) Preliminary Examination for tiie Outside Service, November, 1916. 

ARITHMETIC. 
Time: I5 hours. 

Note. — No marks will be allowed unless the full work is shown and the 

answer is correct. 

Values. 

9 1. Write in words: 600017; 29007763; 82930.50000. 

6 2. Write in figures: Nine million seven hundred thousand and seven; 
Forty-three billion ninety miUion five thousand six hundred and 
twenty-five. 

17 3. Add: 378S9; 6976; 78749; 35986; 73887; 878; 309S7; 80862; 77786; 
3699; 89994; 7983. 

17 4. Multiply 3968007.549 by 90785. 

17 5. Divide 382579167893 by 6973. 

17 6. A grocer bought 20 cases of eggs, each containing 30 dozen, at 27 cents 
a dozen. He paid 19 cents a case to have the eggs shipped to him. 
He sold them at a total gain of $23.00. What price per dozen did he 
charge, if there were § dozen unsaleable eggs in each case? 

17 7. The exports of Canadian produce for May, 1915, and May, 1916, are 
given in the table below. 

(a) What was the total for Mav, 1915? 

(b) What was the total for May', 1916? 

(c) By how much did the total for May, 1916, exceed the total for 
May, 1915? 

Canadian Produce. May, 1915. May, 1916. 

Animal Produce $ 76,033,299 $107,482,272 

Agricultural Products.... 135,374,932 299,03.5,751 

The Mine 52,604,187 68,727,974 

The Fisheries 19,953,656 23,103,465 

The Forest 42,896,032 .52,316,8.34 

Manufactures 104,.589,832 261,999,746 

Miscellaneous 980,567 7,917,394 



60 CIVIL SERVICE C0MMI88I0N 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

SPELLING AND DICTATION. 

Spelling. 

Time: 30 minutes. 

Note. — Copy the following, correcting the errors in spelling; 3 marks will be 
deducted for every misspelled word in your copy. 

Value — 50. 

He was a man of grate forse of charactar, unflinching currage, much wurldly 
shreudness, with a bisness fakulty allmost amounting to genious. At one 
perriod, his time was ingrossed buy cevere and continuous labor, ocassioned by the 
organising and kondukting of his noomerous manufactories, sumtimes from' fore 
in the morning till nine at knight. At fifty years of aje he set to work to lern 
english grammar and emprove himself in writing and in speling. After over- 
cumming every obstikle, he had the satisfakshun of reeping the reward of his 
interprize. He died in 1792. Be it fur good or fur eval, he was the founder in 
England of the modren factury sistem, a branch of endustry which has 
onquestonably prooved a sourse of emmence welth to endeviduals and to the 
nation. 

He establisht noo mills, and the amount and the excellance of his produkts 
were such that in a short tyme he obtaned so compleat a kontrol of the trade, that 
he guverned the mane opperashuns of the other cottun spinners. 

Dictation. 

Time: 30 minutes. 

Note. — This paper should not be seen by the candidates. The Examiner will 
read over the whole extract once, and then reread it slowly and distinctly, 
indicating to the candidates the occurrence of each full stop. A third 
reading of the whole extract may be given if sufficient time remains. The 
whole time occupied should not be more than half an hour. 

Value— 50. 

I turn now to see the satisfaction which comes from physical exertion, 
including brain-work. Everybody knows some form of activity which gives 
him satisfaction. It may be riding on a horse, or rowing a boat, or climbing a 
mountain, or tramping all day through woods or along beaches with a gun on 
the shoulder, or again it may be moulding a mass of white-hot metal in the glow of 
a furnace, or wrestling with the handles of a plunging, staggering plough, or 
tugging at a boat's tiller when the breeze is fresh, or bringing hay in before the 
shower. 

There is real pleasure and exhilaration in bodily exertion, particularly with 
companionship either of men or animals, and competition. There is pleasure 
in the exertion even when it is pushed to the point of fatigue, as many a sports- 
man knows, and this pleasure is, in good measure, independent of the attainment 
of any practical end. There is pleasure in mere struggle, so it be not hopeless, 
and in overcoming resistance, obstacles, and hardships. 



C'lriL SERVICE COMiIISSIO:N^ 61 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

WRITING. 

Time: 30 minutes. 

Value— 100. 

Copy the following extract: — 

The waterwaj's of Canada are one of the most remarkable of its geographical 
features. East of the Rocky Mountains, the southern part of the Dominion 
slopes to the north-east toward Hudson Bay; and the rivers in the south flow 
eastward. Thus, the Saskatchewan River, with its northern and southern 
branches, flows eastward into Lake Winnipeg, and thence northward l\v the 
Nelson River into Hudson Bay. On the north, the Great Plain has a northerly 
slope, and the Mackenzie River, with its tributaries, the Slave, Liard, Athabaska 
and Peace Rivers, flows into the Artie Ocean. The Mackenzie, exclusive of 
its tributaries, but including the Slave, Peace and Finlay Rivers, has a total 
length of 2, .52.5 miles. The Yukon River in the Yukon Territorj^ also flows 
northward, passing through Alaska into Behring Strait after a course of 2,300 
miles. In British Columbia, the Fraser, Columbia, Skeena and Stikine Rivers 
flow into the Pacific Ocean. 



62 rnrL sfrvice rmiMis-siox 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

(2) Qualifying Examination for the Outside Service, November, 1916. 

ARITHMETIC. 

Time: 25 hours. 

Note. — The first four questions and any seven from the remaining eight 

constitute a full paper. 
Values. 



12 1. :Multiplv 882-876 by 3371-55, and divide the product bv the difference 
between 8340 • 20 and 7838 - 79. 



G 2. Simplify | + (Jjfzp^ X 10^ 



6 3. Simplify (64-3 + 7-94 - -615) ^ 5-73. 

6 4. Add 6278548; 5876394; 8967357; 2863876; 4976849; 9678438. 

10 5. For what amount should a 90-day note be di-awn so that when, 
discounted at a bank at 79c pei' annum, it may produce .$716.98? 

10 6. What was the value when due of the following note? 

S200.00 Ottawa, May 15, 1916. 

Two months after date I promise to pay E. V. Colville, or order, 
the sum of two hundred dollars with interest at 8 per cent per 
annum. Value received. 

J. M. Peters. 

10. 7. During the first year a man increased his fortune by i of its value, 
during the second year by j^ of this increased value, and during 
the third rear by f of its new value. It then amounted to 
S24300. What was its value at first? 

10 S. To what sum will S3000 amount in five years at 6% per annum, 
compound interest? 

10 9. A person has $205 in 50c. and 25c. pieces. Find the number of each, 
if there are 460 of both. 

10 10. Find the marked price of goods which cost §34 so that the dealer may 
make a gain of 20% on cost after giving a discount of 15% off his 
marked price. 

10 11. 240 lbs. of flour at 4c. a lb. were mixed with 360 lbs. at 6c. a lb. How 
many pounds of each kind are there in S10.40 worth of the mixture? 

10 12. How many pounds of chicory at 12c. a pound must be mixed with 
80^ pounds of coffee at 30c. a pound to make a mixture worth 20c. 
a pound? 



CITIL SERVICE COMMISSION 63 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



COMPOSITION. 

Time: 2^ hours. 
Value— 100. 

1. Write a composition of about 250 words on one of the following subjects: — 

(a) The greatness of Shakespeare. 

(b) The Value of a Good Education. 

(c) The Crops of 1916 in Canada. 

(d) "No one gets something for nothing." 

(e) Some Duties of a Citizen. 

2. Condense into about 200 words the gist of the following passage. Give your 

answer in well-constructed sentences, preserving all the essential points. 

This question of winter steam communication is of great importance to the 
people of Prince Edward Island. The prospect of obtaining it was one great 
reason why the people of the Island consented to Confederation. That was 
well understood by the people of the Island at the time of Union, and it is better 
understood to-day. Owing to the peculiar situation of the Island, to her insular 
position, and to the fact that for five months of the year her coasts are completely 
surrounded with ice, she could not derive any benefits from Confederation. 
The people of the Island were aware that the Dominion was pledged to the 
construction of public works of great magnitude, such as the opening of canals, 
the building of railways, and other work of a similar nature. They also knew 
that, on becoming a part of the Dominion of Canada, they would be compelled to 
contribute their share for the construction of those works, and unless means of 
communication bringing them in connection with the railway system of the 
Dominion, winter and summer, were secured to them, they would not be in a 
position to participate in the benefits which would accrue to the rest of the 
Dominion by the construction of these works. They, therefore, have it expressly 
stipulated in the terms of Confederation, that efficient steam communication, 
winter and summer, should be maintained by the Dominion Government for 
the convej^ance of mails and passengers to and from the Island. Now, let us^ 
consider for one moment how this part of the compact has been carried out. 
We find that for the first two years after Confederation nothing at all was done 
towards fulfilling this part of the contract, so far as the winter season was con- 
cerned. In the year 1876, the Government, recognizing the rights of the Island in 
this matter, placed the now famous Northern Light upon the route between George- 
town and Pictou. I am not going to say anything disparaging of the Northern 
Light. She was built expressly for the purpose of testing the practicability of 
navigating the Straits in midwinter. She was merely placed there as an experi- 
ment, and, if she has not come up to the expectations of those who took an interest 
in her, she has not altogether proved a failure. She has at intervals succeeded 
in effecting a crossing, sometimes making her trips with considerable regularity, 
and sometimes being for a whole week at a time locked in the ice, being unable to 
move in any direction. She has, however, been successful to a certain extent, 
and her operations have been of great l:)enefit to those engaged in trade, as they 
have been enabled to receive consignments of goods that they otherwise would 
have to do without till spring. With regard to the carriage of mails and passen- 
gers, which is, after all, the main feature of this affair, and which is the only 
part of the original compact that we can insist upon having carried out, her 
operations have been most unsatisfactory. Even during the present winter, 
which has been one of the most successful seasons, it was found necessary, 
about the middle of January, to take the mails away from her and have them 



64 CITIL SERTICE C0.1/J//feS/0.A" 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

forwarded by the only route Ijy means of which communication can Ije kept up 
with the outside world in midwinter — the Capes route. Capes Traverse and 
Tormentine are only separated by a strait of some nine miles in width, and 
experience has shown, after many attempts at other points, that this is the 
route which must be adopted for our winter mail service. Such being the fact, 
it becomes the duty of the Government to so improve this route as to make it as 
perfect as possible, and all their energies and means should be concentrated on 
this one point. At present, the crossing is effected by use of the small ice-boats, 
as it was before Confederation. I need not refer to the difficulties and hard- 
ships experienced by the brave and hardy men who have to perform this service, 
who are called upon in the middle of our severe winters to risk their lives in 
the public interest. They have been most successful in performing this duty, 
and, owing to t^eir skill and abilitj', we are enabled to receive our mails with 
some degree of regularity. But the great difficulty they have to contend with is 
not the ice, but open water, when higl*« winds prevail, and tliej^ have been 
frequently compelled to return on account of open water, without being able 
to effect a crossing. It is believed by parties who are competent to judge in 
this matter, that a small steamboat to supplement the ice-boats would perfect 
this service, so far as the crossing is concerned. The only thing then required 
to render this service complete would be to connect this ferry with the Inter- 
colonial and Prince Edward Island Railways. This would necessitate the 
construction of two short lines of railway on both sides. 

GEOGRAPHY. 

Time: 2 hours. 

Note. — Candidates will take Question 1 and any five others. 
Values. 

20 1. Draw an outline map of Great Britain and Ireland, and indicate with 
names : 

(1) the larger coast waters; 

(2) ten inlets which furnish good harbours; 

(3) four groups of islands near the coast; 

(4) five celebrated university centres. 

16 2. Name in order sixteen towns or cities on the Canadian Northern 
Railwaj' from Toronto to the Pacific Coast, and sixteen towns or 
cities on the Grand Trunk Railway from Detroit to Levis. 

16 3. Write a note on India, telling about its location, its size, population, 
climate, and principal products. 

16 4. Explain how it is that events happeaiing in France in the afternoon 
may be reported in Canada in the forenoon of the same day. 
At what time of the day can the same events be first reported in 
India, in South Africa, in Australia? 

16 5. Write a short note on any four of the following Canadian products, 
telling definitely from what part of Canada they come, and to 
what part of the world they are shipped: nickel, mica, asbestos, 
carborundum, graphite. Does Canada hold a peculiar place as 
a producer of any of these? 

16 6. Indicate the course of each of the following rivers; describe the nature 
of the countrj' drained by it, also its usefulness to man as a means 
of navigation or of power development: Red, Grand, Richelieu, 
Ohio, Hudson, Columbia. 

16 7. What natural or artificial advantages have assisted in the growth of 
ea"ch of the following cities: Valleyfield, Pittsburg, Cleveland, 
New Westminster, Peterborough, Winnipeg, St. Louis, New York? 



CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 66 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

HISTORY. 

Time: 2 hours. 

Note. — Five questions onlj- are to be attempted. 
Value— 100 

1. Make a list of the chief events in the reign of Queen Anne or Queen Victoria. 

Write short accounts of any three of the events. 

2. Explain the position and duties, in Early French Canada, of the following: 

the Seignior, the Intendant, the Bishop, the Governor. Write short 
sketches of 07ie Governor and one Intendant. 

3. Describe the Life of Jacques Cartier, and give an outline of his three voj'ages 

to Canada. What was their result? 

4. Give the causes of the Peninsular War. Name the chief engagements, and 

indicate the parts played in it by (a) Sir John Moore, (6) the Duke 
of Wellington, (c) Napoleon. 

5. What colonies had Britain in America before the Conquest of Canada in the 

Seven Years' War (1756-63)? Of what value were they to her? How 
were they lost, and who were the leaders in the struggle? 

6. Locate the following Battlefields: Louisbourg, Ste. Foye, la Hogue, Balac- 

lava, Plassey. Describe the first three, telling in each case the period 
the war, the commanders, and the results to the nations engaged. 
Give details for each battle. 

7. Write notes on: Turgot, Danton, Voltaire; or 

Write notes on: the Coureurs des Bois; Jesuits in Canada; the Siege of 
Delhi; Why 1867 is an important date in Canadian History. 

SPELLING AND DICTATION.' 

Spelling. 

Time: 30 minutes. 
Value— 50. 

Note. — Copy the following, correcting the errors in spelling; 5 marks will be 
deducted for every misspelled word in your copy. 

If this is. not done, what will happen? Seperation, first of one part, then of 
another; weekness of each pa^ and weekness all round. Think of the impetis 
that this would give to everj' forse that makes for cayos among the three hundred 
millions over whom God in His providence has placed us. The work that the 
British Empire has in hand is far grandir than the comparitively limmited duties 
with which the States are content to deal. Its problems are wider and more 
inspireing; yet, at the same time, the white race, that alone, so far, has proved 
itsself fit for self-go verment, lives by itsself, instead of being comingled with 
a coloured race to which only nomenal freedom is aloud. Any one who has 
lived either in South Africa or in the States will understand what a free hand 
and what an unspeakible leaverage this gives us. We nead no Force Bill to 
ensure us a free balot in Britain, Canada, Austrailia, or New Zeeland. Allready 
our suns are taking there part in interducing civillization into Africa, under 
the proteckshun of the flag, and in perserving the spirit of the Empyre among 
the teaming millions of India and south-eastern Asia, those peoples kindered 
to ourselves, who for centuries before had been the pray of successive spoilars. 
And, in this bludy war, the bonds of Empyre have been moar cloasly dron 
together; and the Mutherland has seen a new spirit of loyaltie and devoshun 
spring from her suns and dotters across the sees. 
31—5 



66 CITIL SERVICE r0.1/J/7S'.v70.Y 

8 george v. a. 19'8 
Dictation. 

Time: 30 minutes. 

Value — 50. 

Note. — This paper should not be seen bj- the candidates. The Examiner will 
read over the whole extract once, and then reread it slowh- and distinctl}% 
indicating to the candidates the occurrence of each full stop. A third 
reading of the whole extract may be given if sufficient time remains. The 
whole time occupied should not be more than half an hour. 

All has passed, unregretted as unseen; or, if the apathy be ever shaken off, 
even for an instant, it is only by what is gross, or what is extraordinary; and 
j^et it is not in the broad and fierce manifestations of the elemental energies, not 
in the clash of the hail, nor the drift of the whirlwind, that the highest characters 
of the sublime are developed. God is not in the earthquake, nor in the fire, 
but in the still, small voice. 

They are but the blunt and the low faculties of our nature which can only 
be addressed through lamp-black and lightning. It is in quiet and subdued 
passages of unobtrusive majesty, the deep, and the calm, and the perpetual, — 
that which must be sought ere it is seen, and loved ere it is understood, — things 
which the angels work out for us daily, and j^et varj' eternally, which are never 
wanting, and never repeated, which are to be found always, j-et each found but 
once; it is through these that the lesson of devotion is chiefly taught, and the 
blessing of beauty given. 

We are too often disposed to accept the superficial instead of the real; to 
study results and ignore causes; to be governed by external appearance; while 
in reality, the value of all our experiences lies in the hidden spirit or principle 
which actuates them. 

TRANSCRIPTION AND WRITING. 

Time: 1 hour. 

Value — 50 for each. 

The candidate is required to make a neat, clean and correct copy of the 
manuscript handed to him with this slip, writing out all abbreviations at full 
length, and correcting anj' misspellings. The words scored through are to be 
omitted, and the interlineations and the marginal and other additions are to be 
inserted in their proper places as indicated. All changes or corrections, other 
than these, vnll be counted as errors. This paper will be taken as a test of 
writing also. 



CIVIL SERVICE COilMISSIOy '67 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 







31—54 



68 CITIL SERVICE COMMISSIOX 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

^Jfa. foirl e£uj <f/ \ ^ .^^ftrry^.-/^^ ^ XeJU y<^ 'tk^'lAy^ 

^^./ e-C. /(aO I3UC. 'CAjut^ CHjl, 

<!/>»,, -fc, <i.-Ki_<i,<tis_ .^^v^i^auf^-JUj aJUi'/^-^y-JL, fCayi-'iv^cAA 
^tJ^-^f^ 0->C»«-«Lt^"^oN *vu-»^^ ^u'ljtVL' '-AI^C^C ^ "y- a-'y^ y<..ti..^*.J'U- ^-ajry^,v^ 





y<-w4Xa^>v<x^y. 



CIVIL SBRTICE COMMISSION 69 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



(3) Competitive Examination for Positions in Subdivision B of the 
Third Division, Inside Service, November, 1916. 

ARITHMETIC. 

Time: 2^ hours. 
Value— 100. 

1. (a) Simplify i X f - i of f + i ^ /^. 

(b) Multiply -0256 by 1-0071, and divide the product by 2-7975. 

2. A field is 80 rods long and 20 rods wide. Find the total cost of material 

for a tight board fence, 6 feet high, around it, if — 

(a) the posts cost 10 cents each and are placed 11 feet apart; 

(b) the boards are one inch thick and nailed to two continuous lines of 

scantling, 2 inches by 4 inches; 

(c) all lumber costs $20 per M. 

3. A man borrowed .1800 at 5% and paid back $175 at the end of each year to 

pay the interest and reduce the principal. How much does he owe 
after making his third payment? 

4. A farmer paid $1.50 per bushel for his seed wheat and sowed If bushels 

per acre in a field 64 rods by 40 rods. His crop averaged 32| bushels 
to the acre and sold at 98 cents per bushel. Find his net gain, if his 
expenses for tillage and harvesting amounted to $12.50 per acre. 

5. When wheat is ground into flour, 18 per cent is lost (as bran, etc.). If the 

weight of isread is 133| per cent of the weight of flour used in making 
it, how many two-pound loaves can be made from the flour obtained 
from 20 bushels of wheat? (60 pounds of wheat make one bushel.) 

6. A man invested $5460 in 3 per cent stock at 91. He sold out 20 shares when 

it had risen to 93|, and the remainder when it had fallen to 85. He 
invested the total proceeds in 4^ per cent stock at 102. Find the 
change in his income. 

7. $260.00 Ottawa, 27 March, 1913. 

Three months after date, I promise to pay to the order of James Black 
the sum of Two Hundred and Sixty Dollars with interest at 6 per cent per 
annum, value received. 

W. W. Grey. 
Find the value of fhe foregoing note when it is legally due. 



70 CIVIL Si:RriCE COilMISSIOS 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



BOOK-KEEPING. 

Time: 2k hours. 



Value— 100. 



1. Enter in Journal or Cash-book the following: — - 

(a) 1. Bills Receivable amounting to $800 were deposited in the bank 

for collection. 

2. Discounted my own note for .$1,200 at bank, and left Bills 

Receivable amounting to $1,500 as collateral security. 
Discount charged, $10. 

3. Bank notifies me that $700 of notes mentioned in 1 have been 

paid and the remaining SlOO note dishonoured. 

4. Bank informs me that $600 at the collateral notes mentioned in 

2 have been paid to them, and that $200 of these notes falling 
due yesterday were dishonoured. The balance have not yet 
matured. 

(b) Sold goods to A. Perch for $500. Received in payment his note 

for $300 at 3 months bearing interest at 6% ($4.50) and the 
balance in cash. When note came due, it was taken up with 
a new note at 2 months for $200 bearing interest at 6%, and 
the balance in cash. 

2. Draw up a form of Petty Cash Book, and describe the method of keeping it. 

Illustrate by half a dozen entries. 

3. On January 1st, 1916, H. White had a Capital of $3,250; Merchandise, 

$2,541; Cash on hand, .$43; Cash in bank, .$306; Sundry Debtors, 
$1,988; Bills Receivable, $2,622; Furniture and Fixtures, $500; Horse 
and Cart, $250. He owed Sundry Creditors $2,144, and Bills Payable, 
$2,856. The following business was done in January: — 

Jan. 1. Bought goods from McKinley, $940. 

2. Sold goods to Richardson, $310. 

3. Issued cheque on bank to McKinley, $340. 
5. Sold goods to Thomas, $1,120. 

7. Bought' goods from Drysdale, $565. 
10. Received cheque from Richardson and deposited, $300. Discount 
allowed to Richardson, $10. 

12. Sold goods to Rogers, $663. 

13. Received note from Thomas at 3 months, $1,120. 

14. Bought goods from Tory, $71. 

17. Bought goods from Charles B., $125. 

19. Issued cheque to Tory, $70. Discount allowed by Tory, $1. 

21. Bought from sundry creditors, goods, $1,244. 

22. Sold to sundry debtors, goods, $1,099. 

23. Received cheques from sundry debtors, $1,344. Discount allowed 

to debtors, $131. Deposited in bank, cheques, $1,344. 

24. Discounted note at bank, $1,120. Discount on note, $12. Issued 

cheques to sundry creditors, $1,672. Discounts received for 
cash payments, $146. 



CIVIL .sfin ici: ( Mi/j//.s.vi'oy 71 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

31. Issued cheque for salaries, $100. Issued cheque for rent, .?loO. Paid 
cash for coal, $10. Paid cash for gas, §4. 
Stock on hand at end of period, $3000. 

4. Referring to Question 3: Supposing the horse and cart had been sold on 
credit to Smith for $200, that a new horse and cart had been bought 
on credit from Shaw for $350, that the rent paid ($150) was for the 
three months beginning January 1st, that $20 of the amount owing 
by sundry debtors was considered uncollectable, and that a fire insur- 
ance poUcy for one year had been taken out, to date from January 1st, 
the premium on which ($60) had not been paid; make adjustments 
and prepare Profit and Loss Account and Balance Sheet. 

COMPOSITION. 
Values. Time: 2k hours. 

10 1. Write the application called for by ' the following advertisement 
taken from an Ottawa paper: — 

Wanted — A bright young man or lady for special office work. 
Must be first-class stenographer. Good salary to suitable person. 
Apply fully to Box 151, Post Office, Ottawa. 

40 2. Write a letter to a friend discussing one of the following topics. The 
letter should contain not less than 250 words. 

Why I am proud that I am a British Subject. 
The value of a course of lessons in " First Aid." 
It is desirable that immigrants from the Mother Country should 
find homes in Canada rather than in the United States. 

50 3. Write in your own words and in well-constructed sentences, a synopsis 
of the following passage, preserving all of the essential points. 
This passage is from a speech delivered in the House of Com- 
mons on Nov. 21, 1910. 

I join with my honourable friend who has moved this Address in congra- 
tulating both the British Empire and the American Republic upon the splendid 
result which has attended the deliberations of the Hague Tribunal. In sub- 
mitting this vexed question to the determination of that tribunal, these two 
countries have given to the world an object lesson which I hope will not be 
forgotten. The issue of that arbitration is very creditable indeed to both 
countries, and I have no hesitation whatever in publicly offering my congpatula- 
tions not only to the Government, but especially to my honourable friend the 
Minister of Justice, for the very successful issue which has been brought about 
by this tribunal. On some occasions in the past it may have been that difficulties 
arising between the United States and Canada have led to certain differences 
between the great Republic to the south and the Empire of which we are proud 
to form a part. I trust that this is not so to-day, I believe it is not so to-day 
and I trust that it will not be so in the future. Here hes Canada, a great and 
gro\ving nation upon this continent, surrounded by very much the same con- 
ditions, confronted by very much the same problems, of those which present 
themselves to the people of the United States. We are bound to the British 



72 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

8 GEORGE V, A. 198 

Empire by a loyal fealty, by a warm affection, by everything which stands for 
the solidarity of this Empire, but we are also closely associated with the great 
Republic to the south of us by a constant and increasing social and commercial 
intercourse, and it seems to me in that way, and for that reason, that Canada 
should in the future come to be a bond of amity, of friendship, between the 
Republic and the Empire and I hope that both governments will lend them- 
selves to the splendid movement which looks to the celebration of a centennial 
of peace between the Empire and the Republic. I trust that this will be done, 
and I join in the aspirations of those who have said that no better or more 
enduring monument of that centennial of peace could be established than to 
make continuous and permanent at all times to come that disarmament upon 
the great contiguous waters of both nations which has now existed for almost 
a century under the Treaty of 1818. That treaty, as we are all aware, is 
liable to be terminated on very short notice by either of the contracting parties. 
I believe every man in this country would like to see that condition made more 
enduring and permanent. In that way this Empire and the great adjoining 
Republic would give to the world an object lesson which is very much needed in 
these days of great armaments and great preparations for war; and then we 
might look forward to a day which may come, and which I hope will come, 
when the great Republic and this great Empire, acting together in the interests 
of humanity and civilization, can command, and will command, the peace of 
the world. 

GEOGRAPHY. 

Time: 2 hours. 
Value— 100. 

Note. — Candidates will take Question 1 and any other six. 

1. Draw a map of Canada and the United States, outlining and naming: (a) 

the five great physical divisions of each, (b) the five chief mountain- 
ranges of each, and (c) the provinces and states that lie along the 
international boundary from the Pacific Ocean to Lake Superior. 

2. Locate definitely and give in each case the leading ind stry of any seven 

of the following: Limerick, Paislej', Galashiels, Stoke, Bradford, 
Grand Mere, Trail, Summerside, and New Westminster. 

3. Define, explain and give a Canadian example of each of the following: 

mountain-range, river-system, 3'oung vallej', mature valley., drowned- 
valley, alluvial plain, and continental shelf. 

4. By means of a sketch-map in each case, show in their proper connection, 

and name the rivers and lakes of the Nelson, Mackenzie, St. Lawrence, 
and Columbia basins, respectively. 

5. What, where, and for what noted are: Bucharest, Trebizond, Piraeus, Metz, 

Toulon, Transylvania, Trentino, Kavala, Avlona, and Dar-es-Salaam? 

6. Sketch a map of the British Isles showing five chief seaports, four great 

manufacturing centres, three naval stations, and two leading educa- 
tional centres. Indicate to which of these groups each place belongs. 

7. Name and locate seven chief canals of the St. Lawrence system, and state 

what particular obstacle to navigation is overcome by each. 

8. Name the three leading products of (a) India, (b) Egypt, (c) South Africa, 

(d) Newfoundland, and (e) British West Indies. 



CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 73 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

9. (a) Draw a diagram showing the zones, their width and boundaries, and 
(b) state and explain the exact position of these boundaries and the 
exact time of the solstices and equinoxes, respectively. 

HISTORY. 

Time: 2 hours. 
Value— 100. 

Note. — Six questions only are to attempted. 

1. Give a brief account of the missions founded by the Jesuits among the Huron 

Indians. 

2. Outline the political career of Lord Elgin in Canada. 

3. Describe the circumstances under which the province in which you reside 

became a part of the Dominion of Canada. 

4. (a) The British North America Act fixed the life of a Canadian Parliament 

at five years. Explain how it has come about that the Parliament 
which convened after the elections of September, 1911, is still 
a legally constituted authoritJ^ 
(b) Explain the composition of the Canadian Parliament, and show how 
it differs, if at all, in this respect from that of Great Britain and 
Ireland. 

5. Name four Premiers of Canada since Confederation. Who chooses our 

Premier, and how is he guided in making this choice? What is a 
Premier's first important work after accepting appointment? Under 
what circumstances ought a Premier to tender his resignation? 

6. (a) Write a note on the Irish Famine of 1846. 
(b) Describe briefly its political consequences. 

7. Describe briefly the effect of the Napoleonic Wars on Britain's Colonial 

Empire. 

8. Give a brief account of the industrial changes in England during the first 

half of the Nineteenth Century. 

9. Sketch the part being played by France in the present European War. 

SHORTHAND. 

Value— 100. 

Note. — Both the following passages should be dictated to the candidates in a 
clear and distinct voice, at the rates indicated. No preliminary reading 
is to be given to the candidates. The bar-strokes will indicate to the 
reader his progress at the end of every fifteen seconds. Upon completion 
of the two readings, the candidates should be notified that they will be 
allowed one hour and a half for transcribing their shorthand notes in 
manuscript. 

Eighty Words per Minute. 

The establishment of the Central Experimental Farm proved so popular 
throughout the country that a demand came from farmers in 1 other parts of 
Canada for the establishment of farms in the different provinces. It was 
inconvenient for the farmers to 1 travel to Ottawa from many different parts 
of the country; in addition to that, considering the great diversity of our 1 soil 
and climate, the Central Farm could not carry out all the experiments that 
would demonstrate what was the best 1 for all parts of the country. The Central 
Experimental Farm, of course, carries out many experiinents of all sorts in 1 con- 



74 CiriL SERTICE COMMlsslOy 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

nection with the growing of crops, the production of stock, the cultivation of 
tobacco, the rotation of crops, and the 1 testing of seeds. Experiments are 
carried out with a view to determining what varieties of grass or vegetables 
will do 1 best in certain sections of the country. The Central Farm is open 
to the farmers of the country at all 1 times; the correspondence which it carries 
on with farmers from one end of Canada to the other is, I believe, 1 of enormous 
dimensions. The farms in the different provinces work along similar lines, 
though not on so large a scale. 1 They are branches of the Central Farm. They 
make all kinds of experiments to determine what crops should be grown 1 and 
how those crops can be best grown in the particular locality in which the farm 
in question is situated. 1 

One Hundred Words per Minute. 

At no place on the American continent has potato growing reached as 
high a state of efficiency as it has along the St. John river, I in the Province 
of New Brunswick, and across the line, in the State of Maine. I think it is 
the opinion of most farmers in 1 the Maritime Provinces that spraying with 
Paris green is usually productive of some good. They claim that it removes 
the fungous growth, or what is 1 usuallj^ called rust. When I was home, the 
last week in January, I discussed this matter with a gentleman who told me that 
he had 1 sprayed his potato plants six or seven times during the summer. The 
spraying is done with a machine costing over $100; as the 1 machine goes along, 
the spray is automatically pumped under the leaves and stalks of the plant. 
He said that he sprayed the whole field of 1 potatoes, with the exception of half 
a dozen rows, and that when he came to dig them, he had a much better yield 
from the 1 half-dozen rows than he had from the rest of the field, which he 
had sprayed. I want to be quite fair in this matter; 1 I will give both sides 
of the case. Another gentleman told me that he sprayed all bu^, half a dozen 
rows, and that he got 1 better results from the sprayed portion than from the 
portion which he had not sprayed; so you have evidence both ways. In my 
judgment, the 1 spraying does good. But the farmer knows that; he does 
not need information on that subject from the inspectors or from the Depart- 
ment of Agriculture. 1 Last year I did not spray the plants; but perhaps 
I will use the spray next year, because I think it may do some good. 1 

SPELLING AND DICTATION. 

Spelling. 
The paper set is that given on page 65. 

Dictation. 



The paper set is that given on page 66. 



TRANSCRIPTION AND WRITING. 

Time: 1 hour. 
Value — 50 for each. 

The candidate is required to make a neat, clean and correct copy of the 
manuscript handed to him with this slip, writing out all abbrevations at full 
length, and correcting any misspellings. The words scored through are to 
be omitted, and the interlineations and the marginal and other additions are 
to be inserted in their proper places as indicated. All changes or corrections, 
other than these, will be counted as errors. This paper will be taken as a test 
of writing also. 



CIVIL SERTICE COMillSSSIOy 75 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 






aUj^jUA4^'r\^AX4^ erC AfCi JLa^oia^ ^yjL. v*A-y -u/*/ 



A^ /*-«jr]y\t/^<* 



T 







76 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

8 GEORGE V, A. 19 8 

Z^ i^Jjr^a^ .^uj-r^/C o->^^l^^f^ -^i^ Of pipuL 




Value— 100. 

Copy the following :- 



TYPEWRITING. 

Time: 30 minutes. 

Ottawa, December 24, 1915. 



Dear Sir, — For some time past I have had under consideration the question 
of an amendment to the Bank Act authorizing the banks to take as security for 
advances to farmers, liens upon cattle and certain other live stock. It would 
seem that such liens should be registered in order that the rights of other creditors 
might not be prejudiced. The question, as j'ou know, is one which has been 
much canvassed at successive revisions of the Bank Act, and there has been a 
conflict of view as to the expediency of such legislation. As it is greatly desirable 
at this juncture of our affairs that production should be facilitated in every way 
possible, I should appreciate an early expression of your views upon the following 
questions : — 

1. Would such legislation facilitate and lead to increased advances by your 
bank to the stock-raising communitj', and would it tend to increase production? 



CIVIL S'ERVICE COMMISSION 77 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

2. Will there be during the coming year sufficient bank credits available 
for all the increased production possible to the Canadian agricultural and stock- 
raising community? 

3. If the answer to (2) is in the negative, can you suggest any feasible 
plan for increasing the available bank credits for the purpose in view? 

As I am exceedingly interested in the matter referred to, I shall be greatly 
obliged for a full and.frank expression of your views. 

Yours very truly, 

W. T. WHITE, 

Minister of Finance. 

Now, let us compare the expenditures of Australia for 1911-12 with those of 
1916-17. I take 1911-12 because that year marked the height of her prosperity, 
whilst 1916-17 finds her in the most crucial period in her history. In 1911-12, 
when she was abnormally prosperous, the surplus of her national debt took 
$14,114,000; the estimate for 1916-17 is $39,649,000. 

1911-12. 1916-17. 

Civil Government $4,463,000 $7,240,000 

Department of Agriculture. 1,379,000 4,263,000 

Immigration 1,079,000 1,534,000 

Pensions 240,000 3,365,000 

Militia 6,868,000 5,706,000 

Public Works— income 8,621,000 18,814,000 

PubUc Works— capital 3,742,000 8,072,000 

Steamship subsidies 1,918,000 2,963,000 

Naval Service 256,000 2,250,000 

The list gives us some striking contrasts from beginning to end. The 
total estimate for 1911-12 was $132,827,000, as against $188,981,000 for 1916-17. 
These figures show what a heavy burden the war has placed upon the Empire, 
apart altogether from the direct expenditure for militarj^ purposes. 

There are two facts in this war that will ever remain salient — the gallantry 
of the British aristocracy, and the courage of the French democracy. It has 
been said — I have read it time and again before the war in books, pamphlets, 
reviews — that England was decadent, that her aristocracy was effete, idle, 
degenerate. But when the sons of the British nobiHty responded to the call 
of duty on the 4th August, 1914, when they buckled on their armour, when they 
rushed to the front in Artois and Champagne, when later on they were mowed 
down at Charleroi and Mons, mingling their blood with that of the soldiers of 
the Republic, I could not help thinking that they were the worthy sons of their 
sires, of the noblemen who wrested from King John the Magna Charta, and of 
the men of that aristocracy who played such a prominent part in Europe in the 
course of the 18th century; I could not help thinking that their chivalrous 
spirit was after all the best evidence that "blood will tell." 

As regards the French democracy, let me quote the words of the Minister 
of Munitions, Mr. Thomas, one of the leaders of the Old French Labour Party: 
"Comrades, I am surprised to hear what is now being said. We, who have been 
with the colours, know all about the fatigue, the suffering, and the demoralization 
of French warfare; but we are to-day in the same mind as we were on the day of 
mobilization. I want to fight in order that my son here may never have to go 
to war. If I am to die, then I shall die; but I do not want him to see war. To 
avoid this we will make every sacrifice — our liberty, our blood, and our life." 

That is the spirit of the French democracy, a spirit which is on a par with 
that which animates the British aristocracy. 



78 CIVIL SERVICE COilillSSilOy 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

(4) Preliminary Examination for the Outside Service, May, 1917. 

ARITHMETIC. 

Time: 1^ hours. 

Note. — No marks will be allowed unless the full work is shown and the answer 

is correct. 

Values. 

9 1. Write in words: 700093; 370019679; 4070900063. 

6 2. Write in figures: Thirty-five million four hundred and sixty thousand 
seven hundred; Three billion nine hundred million fifty thousand 
and seven. 

17 3. Add: 58868; 86987; 677898; 979; 846997; 97694; 39886; 58994; 7889; 
867685; 934867; 8978. 

17 4. Multiply 6739587946 by 96078. 

17 5. Divide 173723639810 by 5894. 

17 6. Make out a simple bill for the following: On November 4, 1916, Mr. 
J. Robert bought of Mr. A. Allard, 93 Chapel St., Montreal: 
Ibox Butter, weighing 56 lb., at 37c. a lb.; 1 quarter Beef, weigh- 
ing 97 lb., at 13c. a lb.; 3 bags Flour at $4.75 a bag; 2 bags Sugar 
at $8.67 a bag; 6 bags Potatoes at $1.97 a bag; 3 barrels Apples 
at .$5.85 a barrel; 2 pails Lard, each weighing 20 lb., at 19c. 
a lb.; 1 Cheese, weighing 78 lb., at 17c. a lb.; 24 doz. Eggs at 
38c. a doz. Find total amount of the bill. 

17 7. A farmer had 70 acres of cultivated land. There were 29 ac. of oats, 
18 ac. of barley, 2 ac. of potatoes, and the rest was hay. The 
oats yielded 37 bu. per ac, the barley 29 bu. per ac, the potatoes 
167 bu. per ac, and the hay 2 tons per ac. Find the total value 
of the crops at these price: oats, 48c. a bu.; barley, 57c. a bu.; 
potatoes, 93c. a bu., and hay, $11.75 a ton. 



100 



SPELLING AND DICTATION. 

Spelling. 

Time: 30 minutes. 

Note. — Copy the following, correcting the errors in spelling; 3 marks will be 
deducted for every misspelled word in your copy. 

Value— 50. 

On the opposit side of the eleering and near the point where the brook 
tumbeled over sum rocks from a still hier level, sum fifty or sixtey loges rudely 
maid of logs, brush, and earth inturmingled were to be discovered. They 
were arranged without any order and seamed to be construckted with verry 



. CIVIL Sl^RYICE COMJIISSION 79 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

littel attenshun to their neetness or beauty. Indead, so verry inferior were 
they, in the two latter particulers, to the village the scout had just scene, that 
he began to expeckt a secund surprize no less astonishing than the formur. 
This expecktation was in no degree deminished when, by the doutful twillight 
he beheld twenty or therty forms rising from the cuvver of the tall, course 
grass in frunt of the loges, and then sinking agen from the site as it were to 
burrow in the erth. By the sudden and hastie glimses that he caught of these 
figgers, thej' seamed more like dark, glancing spectres, or sum other unerthly 
beings, than creetures fashuned with the ordenary and vulger materiels of 
flesh and blood. 

Dictation. 

Time: 30 minutes. 

Note. — This paper should not be seen by the candidates. The Examiner will 
read over the whole extract once, and then reread it slowly and distinctly, 
indicating to the candidates the occurrence of each full stop. A third 
reading of the whole extract may be given if sufficient time remains. The 
whole time occupied should not be more than half an hour. 

Value — 50. 

Gentleness is indeed the best test of a gentleman. A consideration for the 
feelings of others, for his inferiors and dependants, as well as his equals, and 
respect for their self-respect, will pervade the true gentleman's whole conduct. 
He will rather himself suffer a small injury, than by an uncharitable view of 
another's behaviour incur the risk of committing a great wrong. He will be 
tolerant of the weaknesses, the failings, and the errors of those whose advan- 
tages in life have not been equal to his own. He will be merciful even to his 
beast. He will not boast of his wealth, or his strength, or his gifts. He will 
not be puffed up by success, or unduly depressed by failure. He will not force 
his views upon others, but speak his mind freely when occasion calls for it. 
He will not confer favours with a patronizing air. He is a man from whom 
one may receive a favour, and that is saying a great deal in these days. 

WRITING. 

Time: 30 minutes. 

Value— 100. 

Copy the following extract: — 

Under the Experimental Farm Stations Act, 1886 (R.S. 1906, c. 73), were 
established a Central Experimental Farm at Ottawa for Ontario and Quebec, 
and four branch Farms: (1) for the Maritime Provinces at Nappan, Nova 
Scotia; (2) for Manitoba at Brandon; (3) for the Northwest Territories at 
Indian Head, Saskatchewan; and (4) for British Columbia at Agassiz. After 
these five Farms had continued in operation for twenty years, the first steps 
were taken toward their extension in number by the establishment of new 
Experimental Stations for Alberta, one at Lethbridge in 1906, and the other 
at Lacombe in 1907. Since this date, development in the number of Farms 
and Stations, and in the work carried on by them, has been rapid and con- 
tinuous; and every province has now one or more Farms or Stations. In 
1915, including the Central Farm at Ottawa, there were altogether 19 Farms 
and Stations with a total area of 8,935 acres. 



80 CITIL SERVICE C0M11I8SI0X ' 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



(5) Qualifying Examination for the Outside Service, May, 1917. 

ARITHMETIC 



Value— 100. 

Note.- — Nine questions only are to be attempted. 

1. Add 42567895; 87659476; 58796837; 49278369; 78654783; 59678954; 

35893592; 63876784; 39396666, and divide the total by 87543. 

2. Multiply 346-78954 by 5-7984, and substract the product from 3000. 

O ^■rr.r.V.t.r (^ + J) X (| + j) , (j + j) X (j + h) _ Q + j) X (^ + j) 

.i. bimplity (i _ i) X (i - i) ■*" (i - i) X (i - i) (i - ^) X (* - i) 

4. A man who had $112000 spent a part of it in bujdng a house, and then 

invested ^ of the remainder at 4% and the other | at 5%, and received 
$3920 income from these latter investments. Find the price paid 
for the house. 

5. A man ascended and descended a mountain in 2^ hours. Going up he 

went 2| miles an hour, and coming down at 3J miles an hour. What 
is the distance to the top of the mountain? 

6. To what sum will $1530 amount at the end of 4 years at 6% per annum, 

compound interest? 

7. A person bought 84 lbs. of tea and 56 lbs. of coffee for $79.80. If 12^ 

pounds of coffee are worth $5.55, what is the value of a pound of tea? 

8. The sum of $250 placed at interest at 6 % per annum amounted to $256 at 

the end of a certain time. What was that time? 

9. A merchant wished to raise $494 by having his 70-day note discounted at 

a bank at 6% per annum. For what sum should the note be drawn? 

10. What is the weight of a barrel of oil, if it is known that J had been sold 

at one time and | of the remainder at another time, and after that 
there remained 80 lbs. in the barrel? 

11. What was the value of the following note when it came due? 

$240.00. Ottawa. January 9th, 1917. 

Three months after date I promise to paj' to S. H. Bleaker, or order, 
the sum of Two hundred and forty dollars, with interest at 7% per annum, 
value received. 

A. M. Franklin. ■ 



CITIL SERVICE COMMISSION 81 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



COMPOSITION. 
Time: 2^ hours. 
Value of each question: 50 marks. 

1. Write a composition about 250 words in length on one of the following subjects : 

(a) Our debt to those who have gone to fight for us, and how we may 

try to repay it. 

(b) An argument in favour of having every girl take a course in domestic 

science in the elementary schools. 

(c) Reasons given to account for the high cost of living. 

(d) A discussion of hunting with a camera as compared with hunting 

with firearms. 

2. Give in about 250 words in well-constructed sentences the substance of the 

following extract from a speech made in London to the Premiers of the 
self-governing Colonies: — 

I pass on, then, gentleman, to the second point — -the question of commercial 
relations, and in regard to this I wish to say what I have already stated in 
answer to inquiries which I received before the Conference, that every question 
is an open question for full and free discussion. We rule nothing out of order. 
We do not pretend to bar the consideration of any subject, whatever its purport 
may be, but we do not propose, ourselves, to formulate any proposals in the 
first instance. We think it is absolutely necessary in a matter of this kind which 
involves so many considerations of detail, that there should be in the first instance 
a free interchange of opinion in order that we may not put before you suggestions 
which perhaps we should find afterwards were altogether out of harmony with 
your views, but if it appears hereafter desirable, after full discussion, to make 
proposals, I have no doubt we shall be able to do so. 

In reference to this matter, also, I am placing papers before you which will 
give 3^ou a very full account of the present state of trade between the Colonies 
and the Mother Country, and also a matter which is very important for us to 
consider, of the condition of trade between the United Kingdom and foreign 
countries; and, without going into detail, I would say there are two salient 
facts which appear on the surface of these fuller returns which I shall put before 
j'ou. The first is this: That if we chose — that is to say, that if those whom we 
represent chose: — the Empire might be self-sustaining. It is so wide; its pro- 
ducts are so various, its climates so different, that there is absolutely nothing 
which is necessary to our existence, hardly anything which is desirable as a 
luxury, which can not be produced within the borders of the Empire itself. 
And the second salient fact is that the Empire at the present time, and especially 
the United Kingdom — which is the great market of the world^derives the 
greater part of its necessaries from foreign countries, and that it exports the 
largest part of its available produce — surplus produce — also to foreign countries. 
This trade might be the trade, the inter-imperial trade, of the Empire. It is 
at the present time, as I say, a trade between the Empire and foreign countries. 
Now, I confess that to my mind that is not a satisfactory state of things, and I 
hope that you will agree with me that everything which can possibly tend to 
the interchange of products between the different parts of the Empire is deserving 
of our cordial encouragement. What we desire, what His Majesty's Government 
has publicly stated to be the object for which they would most gladly strive, 
is a free interchange. If you are unable to accept that as a principle, then I 
31—6 



82 CITII. SFRTICR COMMhsfiloy 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

ask you how far you can approach to it? If a free interchange between the 
different parts of the Empire could be secured, it would then be a matter for 
separate consideration altogether what should be the attitude of the Empire 
as a whole, or of its separate parts, towards foreign nations. The first thing 
we have to do, the thing which touches us most nearly is to consider how far 
we can extend the trade between the different parts of the Empire — the reciprocal 
trade. 



GEOGRAPHY. 

Time: 2 hours. 

Note. — Candidates will take Question 1 and any five others. 

Values. 

20 1. On an outline map show the position and name of each lake, river and 
canal on the great waterway between Lake Superior and the 
Atlantic. Indicate also five places where railway cars are taken 
across from Canada to the United States by bridge, tunnel or 
ferry, naming the Canadian and the United States town or 
city connected at each crossing. 

16 2. What is the size, position and population of Newfoundland? What 
are the products of its forests, its mines and its surrounding 
waters? Name and locate its three most important towns or 
cities. 

16 3. W'rite a short paragraph on each of the following: — 

(a) The reason why the coast of Alaska has a milder climate 
than the coast of Labrador, although Alaska is farther north. 

(b) The natural advantages of the Niagara district for fruit- 
growing. 

(c) The natural ad%-antages and the natural disadvantages of 

Hudson Bay as a waterway for the shipment of western 
grain. 

(d) The usefulness of the Ottawa River. 

16 4. The dependencies of the United States are Porto Rico, Alaska, Hawaii, 
and the Phillipines. With as great accuracy as you can, give the 
location of each dependency, a description of its people, and 
make a list of from three to five of its chief products. 

16 5. From what countries does Great Britain obtain her supplj' of wheat, 
wool, cotton, lumber, paper, gasoline, rubber, beef, horses, nickel, 
sugar, tea, coffee, silk, hemp, jute? 

16 6. Locate and tell some interesting fact about each: Ypres, PljTnouth, 
Vladivostock, Dingwall, Bucharest, Trebizond, Bordeaux, Faroe 
Islands, Lemberg, Bagdad, Corinth. 

16 7. Name eight republics of South America with their capitals. Where are 
Falkland Islands, Barbadoes, Trinidad, British Guiana, Guaya- 
quil, Valparaiso, Para, Strait of Magellan? 



CIVIL S'ERYICE COMMISSION 83 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



HISTORY. 

Time: 2 hours. 
Note. — Five questions only are to be attempted. 

Value— 100. 

1. Write notes on: The Hundred Associates, The Seigniors and Seigniorial 

Tenure, The office and duties of an Intendant, The Jesuit Order and 
its work in Canada. 

2. How did the Hudson's Bay Company originate? What lands had it control of, 

and what were its powers? What profits did the company obtain, and 
what benefits accrued to England? 

3. What is meant by the North-west Passage? Who were attracted to it and 

attempted to explore it? How far were they successful, and what 
lands were explored at the same time? 

4. Who were the United Empire Loyahsts? Where did they locate, and what 

did Britain do for them? How did they succeed in (a) Settlement, 
(b) Government in Upper Canada? 

5. What were the causes of Papineau's Rebellion? Bj' a rough map show the 

chief centres of the Rebellion, and tell how it was quelled? What 
became of Papineau? 

6. When was Lord Elgin Governor General of Canada? Outline fully his work 

as Governor and point out the benefits from his rule to (a) Canada, 
(b) Britain. 

7. What methods did Napoleon adopt to defeat Britain (a) on the sea, (b) on 

land? Is there any sirailaritj^ between Napoleon's methods then and 
Germany's methods now to overthrow Britain? , 

SPELLING AND DICTATION. 

Spelling. 

Time: 30 minutes. 

Value— 50. 

Note. — Copy the following, correcting the errors in spelling; 5 marks will be 
deducted for every misspelled word in your copy. 

I red not long ago a diahtribe by a riter who seamed very anxous to senshure 
exadgerrated statemeants by Canadians about there country. Not only were 
his owne paiges full of all sorts of inackewrasies, but many of his assurshuns 
were so phantastickally untrew that they were only laffed at by peapel who 
new the facts. Unfortunaitly, most of his readers in the Old Country were 
not in a possition to no all the facts, and were therefour at the mercy of his 
deseptions. 



g4 CIVIL SESTICE COMMISSION 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



I have nown Canada intimaytly now for thurty years, boath by long rezidents 
and by repeated journies of careful investigashun from one end of the country 
to the other. If their is one thing I obgect to, it is exadgerrashun. Even if 
it were not a vise in it self, it shood be sevearly eondemmed as leeding to disa- 
pointment when its victoms are at last undecieved; and kno senshure is two 
strong for anny interrested or responsable partys "with an acks to grind" who 
make misleeding staitmeants too intending emmigrants or two possable pur- 
chaeers of land. I have nown peapel who have been thus mislead; and I am 
glad that the Canadian Government enifaticaly discountinances annything 
that mite lead to sutch a result. 

Dictation. 

Time: 30 minutes. 

Value— 50. 

Note. — This paper should not be seen by the candidates. The Examiner will 
read over the whole extract once, and then reread it slowly and distinctly, 
indicating to the candidates the occurrence of each full stop. A third 
reading of the whole extract may be given if sufficient time remains. The 
whole time occupied should not be more than half an hour. 

May I be permitted, without any impropriety', to recall that it was my 
privilege to experience and to appreciate that courtesy, made up of dignity 
and grace, which was famous all the world over, but of which no one could 
have an appropriate opinion, unless he had been the recipient of it. In a cha- 
racter so complex and diversified, one maj' ask what was the dominant feature, 
what was the supreme quality, the one characteristic which marked the nature 
of the man. AVas it his incomparable genius for finance? Was it his splendid 
oratorical powers? Was it his marvellous fecunditj^ of mind? In my estima- 
tion it was not any one of these qualities. Great as they were, there was one 
still more marked, and if I have to give my own impression, I would say that 
the one trait which was dominant in his nature, which marked the man more 
distinctly than any other, was his intense humanitj% his paramount sense of 
right, his abhorrence of injustice, wrong and oppression, wherever they might 
show themselves. Injustice, wrong, oppression acted upon him, as it were, 
mechanically, and aroused every fibre of his being, and from that moment 
to the repairing of the injustice, the undoing of the wrong, and the destruction 
of the oppression, he gave his mind, his heart, his soul, his whole life, with an 
energy, with an intensity, with a vigour paralleled by no man, unless it be the 
first Napoleon. 

TRANSCRIPTION AND WRITING. 

Time: 1 hour. 
Value — 50 for each. 

The candidate is required to make a neat, clean and correct copy of the 
manuscript handed to him with this slip, writing out all abbreviations at full 
length, and correcting any misspellings. The words scored through are to be 
omitted, and the interlineations and the marginal and other additions are to 
be inserted in their proper places as indicated. All changes or corrections, 
other than these, will be counted as errors. This paper will be taken as a test 
of writing also. 



CirrL SERYICE COMMISSION 85 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



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CIVIL SERTICE COMMISSION 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 




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CIVIL SERTICE COMMISSIOS 87 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



(6) Examination for Positions in the Lower Grades, Inside Service, 

May, 1917. 

ARITHMETIC. 

Time: Ik hours. 

Note. — No marks will be allowed unless the full work is shown and the answer 

is correct. 
Values. 

9 1. Write in words: 400019; 9070700; 8293500009. 

6 2. Write in figures: Ninety-five million five thousand six hundred and 

seventeen; Twenty-nine billion five hundred million four hundred 

and eighteen. 
17 3. Add: 62794; 8995; 6786; 934895; 27683; 68897; 4678; 896787; 

56883; 989; 8673; 935978. 
17 4. Multiplv 673098.540 bv 40598. 
17 5. Divide 63501419912 by 8736. 
17 6. Subtract 4987 X 3678 from 6872 X 3945. 
17 7. A dealer bought 195 barrels of apples at .S4.75 a barrel. He sold 86 

barrels at $5.65 a barrel, 76 barrels at $4.95 a barrel, and the 

rest at $4.50 a barrel. Find his total gain. 



100 



SPELLING AND DICTATION. 

Spelling. 
The paper set is that given on page 78. 

Dictation. 
The paper set is that given on page 79. 

WRITING. 
The paper set is that given on page 79. 



88 ClYIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



(7) Competitive Examination for Positions in Subdivision B of the 
Third Division, Inside Service, May, 1917. 

ARITHMETIC. 

Time: 2^ hours. 

Note. — Candidates will do the first question and any other six. AH work 

must be shown. 
Value— 100. 

1. (a) Find the G.C.M. of 148; 444; 592; 703. 

(b) Divide 152.847420 by 30.207. 

(c) Simplify 3"!.y5iO^ 

2. A man commenced business with $3000 capital. The first year he gained 

225%, which he added to his capital; the second year he gained 30% 
of this new capital and put the gain into his business; the third year 
he lost 16|% of his capital for that year. Find his net gain for the 
three years. 

3. A fruit dealer bought 168 cases of oranges and lemons for $551.25. There 

were | as many oranges as lemons, and the latter were worth $1.25 
per case more than the former. Find the cost of each per case. 

4. A contractor invested $30000 in twelve houses of equal value. He sold 4 

of them at once for $3200 each and invested the proceeds at 7%. He 
rented 6 of the houses at $22.50 per month each, and the other two were 
idle. He paid taxes on | of the cost of the unsold property at the rate 
of 14 mills on the dollar. In one year how much more did he make 
than if he had invested the $30000 at 7%? 

5. A mason charges 27c. a square yard for plastering the walls and ceiling of 

four rooms. The first room is 20 feet long and 8 feet wide; the second 
is 18 feet long and 9 feet wide; the third is 12 feet long and 7 feet wide, 
and the fourth is 18 feet long and 16 feet wide. Find the total cost, 
each room being 12 feet high. 

6. A drover bought a number of cows for $4375 and sold a number of them at 

$43 a head for the sum of $3655, thereby gaining on those sold $680. 
Find how much he must get for the remainder per head in order to 
gain $400 more. 

7. On March 10, 1917, Wise & Co. sold an automobile for $1500 to Henry Black, 

who gave his note for 60 days. Wise & Co. had the note discounted 
immediately at the bank at 8% per annum. 

(a) Find how much money the bank paid to Wise & Co. 

(b) Write out the note given by Henry Black. 

8. Green coffee when roasted losses | of its weight. If a grocer buys green 

coffee at 25jc. a pound and sells it at 35 c. a pound after it is roasted, 
what will he gain by selling 510 pounds? 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



Value 100—. 



CIYIL SERVICE COMMISSION 89 

BOOK-KEEPING. 

Time: 2h hours. 



A Syndicate of four men, A. B. C. and D was formed to purchase a business 
property. Each contributed .S10,000.00 to the Syndicate. 

The property cost them $40,000.00, clear, May 1, 1916. It was leased to 
T. for five years at a rental of $4,000.00 per annum, payable monthly at the end 
of each month. All taxes and repairs were to be paid by the Syndicate. Real 
Estate Agents, R. E. & Co., were appointed to act for the Landlords and collect 
the rentals, for which they were to be allowed commission of 3 per cent on all 
rents collected and paid over to the Syndicate. At the end of each quarter 
the members of the Syndicate were to be given credit for their share of the net 
revenue, excepting any odd balance which might be left over. 

The following amounts were collected by R. E. & Co. from the Tenant: — 

May, 1916 $ 325 00 November, 1916 $200 00 

June, 1916 325 00 December, 1916 275 00 

July, 1916 225 00 January, 1917 225 00 

August, 1916 300 00 February, 1917 350 00 

September, 1916 400 00 March, 1917 325 00 

October, 1916 375 00 April, 1917 300 00 

Repairs amounting to $80.75 were allowed the Tenant, to be credited on 
his rent account. 

R. E. & Co., after deducting their commission, handed over the balance to 
the Syndicate, in the following amounts, which were at once deposited in the 
Bank to the Syndicate's credit: May, $300.00; June, $300.00; July, $200.00; 
August, $300.00; September, .S400.00; October, $350.00; November, .$200.00; 
December, $250.00; January, .$200.00; February, .$325.00; March, $300.00; 
April, $300.00. 

The Syndicate paid the following accounts by cheque: Taxes, .$840.00; 
Insurance, .$325.00; Water Rates, .$60.00; Repairs, $275.00; Expenses, $38.00; 
and paid each member of the Syndicate $150.00 each quarter. 

Use Cash-book, Journal and Ledger, and write up the above transactions, 
and show accounts for the Tenant, the Landlord, the Real Estate Agents, ancl 
each of the members of the Syndicate at the end of each quarter. 

Take off a Trial Balance at the end of the year. 

COMPOSITION. 

Yalues. Time: 2| hours. 

40 1 . Write a letter to a newspaper or magazine discussing one of the following 
subjects. The letter should contain not less than 250 words. 

Safety First. 
The Returned Soldier. 
Preparation for Peace. 
Home Gardening. 

36 2. Write a brief summary of the following extract from a report on the 
transportation of supplies from Canada to England. 



90 CITIL SERYICK COM Ml SSIOX 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

The prompt action of the government in adopting my suggestion has 
secured to Canadian manufacturers and farmers an uninterrupted outlet for the 
hundreds of millions of dollars worth of War Office orders, the acceptance of 
which would not have Ijeen possible but for the inauguration of an economical 
overseas service. 

Further, the fact that the transports, owing to their regularity in sailings 
have been in a position to handle promptly the War Office supplies, which other- 
wise would have occupied space on regular liners, has been of distinct advantage 
to the export trade of Canada, and has released to that extent ocean space for 
commercial tonnage. Since the inauguration of the service, not a pound of 
Imperial Government transport has been forwarded on regular liners. 

During the period.between 28th August, 1914, and 30th April, 1915, 244,913 
gross tons were handled on account of Imperial and Dominion governments. 

Between, however, the 1st of May and 30th November, 1915, there was an 
enormous expansion — over 410,000 tons being forwarded during that period 
(seven months), or about 67% more than was moved in the previous eight 
months. 

The Overseas Department is now being called upon to provide for about 
125,000 gross tons of munitions, war material, and supplies per month, or 
approximately one and a half million tons per annum, and the tonnage is still 
growing. 

30 3. Write in well-constructed sentences a synopsis of the following letter 
from a " neutral " to the London Times. 

What is England going to do? This was the whispered query that I heard 
time and again in Germany. For I found that the possible power of Britain 
is more truh' appreciated and understood in Germany than in any other country 
in Europe to-day. The great German captains of industry, who have hitherto 
made the success of German arms possible, seem to realize that if ever the vast 
industrial might of Britain, so akin to their own, is properly mobilized, if its 
resources are consistently and adequately exploited, if every ounce of latent 
energy is made available, then, no matter how great a success German arms 
may have achieved, no matter how firmly entrenched German troops may 
stand on enemy soil, the tables will turn, and German chances of final victory 
will fade into limbo. 

I have just crossed Great Britain from one end to the other, and I have 
visited innumerable towns and cities. Britain at last, after more than a year's 
delay, is mobilized for war. Her achievement to-day far surpasses the wildest 
idea of the " Kolossal ". I have seen factory after factory working steadily 
twenty-four hours a day, seven daj'^s in the week, employing thousands of men 
and women making shells, shells, shells! I have seen factory after factory 
making aeroplanes; I have seen guns being forged under hj'draulic pressure of 
12,000 tons; howitzers forged out of the stoutest steel, which requires sixteen 
hours in a blast furnace to heat. 

I have seen shell cases pressed out of the living ingot in less than five minutes, 
and shells forged at a speed three times as great. 

I have seen men working at great forges, where gun parts are cast, straining 
every nerve and muscle to accomplish their difficult tasks, handling vast lumps of 
red-lrot metal with lightning dexterity. I have seen machine-guns by the hun- 
dreds, and rifles by the thousand — all of the most careful workmanship and finish. 

The whole North country has been turned into one vast arsenal. The deep 
pall of fog and smoke that hangs low over the great industrial centres of the Mid- 
lands, deeper, denser than it has been for some j'ears past, means that England 
has at last turned with full energy to the might}- task. The achievement is the 
more remarkable when it is appreciated that all this work is merely a beginning. 



CIVIL SEBTICE CoyulSSIOS 91 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

GEOGRAPHY. 

Time: 2 hours. 
Note. — Candidates will take Question 1 and any other six. 

Value— 100. 

1. Draw a map of Canada from the international boundary to the 60th parallel, 

outlining the provinces, locating and naming the two largest cities in 
each, and indicating the course of the Canadian Pacific Railway. 

2. Give the location of each of the following lakes, stating the slope and province 

in which each is found: St. John, Nipigon, Champlain, Simcoe, Temis- 
caming, Winnipeg, Lesser Slave, Woods, Megantic, Athabasca, Nipis- 
sing, St. Clair, Rainy, and St. Peter. 

3. Name in order, with capitals, those States of the American Union bordering 

on the Atlantic, and state whether their respective capitals are situated 
inland or on the seacoast. 

4. (a) Name the five chief foodstuffs and the five chief raw materials for manu- 

facture imported by Great Britain, and state from what part of the 
British Empire each comes in the greatest abundance, (b) Name four 
chief manufactured products exported by Great Britain to Canada, 
and in each case name a large city in Great Britain manufacturing the 
jiroduct mentioned. 

5. Give, in order of importance, the seven provinces of Canada that lead in the 

production of fish, and name the three chief varieties caught in each. 

6. Sketch a map of the Atlantic Ocean north of the Equator, locating Halifax, 

St. John, Sydney, New York, Boston, Portland, Liverpool, Bristol, 
Gibraltar, Lisbon, Bordeaux, and Bermudas. 

7. Name and locate in each' case two chief places in Canada engaged in the 

production of flour, steel, paper, cottons, sugar, salt, and boots and 
shoes. 

8. What, where and for what noted are : Drummondville, Kitchener, Revelstoke, 

Levis, Gowganda, Kenora, BaniT, Lethbridge, Tadoussac, and Spring- 
hill. 

9. What waters are connected, and what lands are separated, by each of the 

following straits and channels: Gibraltar, Dover, The Sound, St. 
George's, North, Belle Lsle, Canso, Davis, Northumberland, and Juan 
de Fuca. 



92 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

HISTORY. 

Time: 2 hours. 

Values. 

20 1. Write brief notes (not more than five lines each) on any five of the 

following: Daniel O'Connell, William Lyon Mackenzie, Mirabeau, 

Lord Salisbury, Marshall Ney, Lord Elgin, and George Canning. 

16 2. Name the Province in which you live, and tell how its revenue for 
purely Provincial purposes is obtained; or 

Enumerate the chief sources of the revenue raised in Canada for 
Federal purposes. 

16 3. Tabulate in concise form the chief causes that led to the Lower Canada 
Rebellion in 1837-38. Give a very brief account of the events of 
1837 in that Province. 

16 4. Describe as clearly as j-ou can the existing situation in regard to Home 
Rule in Ireland; or 

Write a note on Irish emigration, giving the underlying causes, the 
chief periods of emigration, and the parts of the world 
most affected bj- this emigration. 

16 5. Outline the struggle to secure responsible government in any one of the 
foUo'R-ing: Upper Canada, Lower Canada, Nova Scotia. In your 
opinion, what date definitely fixes the securing of this form of 
government for the Canadas? Why? 

16 6. Explain the following: customs duty, excise duty, preferential tariff, 
revenue cutter, contraband of war, interned, running a blockade, 
admiralty prize court; or 

Outline brieflj' the system of government as it existed in Quebec 
under the French regime about 1725. 

100 



CiriL SERVICE C031MISSI0N 93 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

SHORTHAND. 

Time allowed for transcription of notes: l}'^ hours. 
Eighty Words per Minute. 

Value— 100. 

The people of Canada were beginning to think of drawing their money out 
of the banks in gold. We were | threatened with a condition that might have 
produced a panic which would almost have paralysed the energies of Canada 
in I this war. We were obliged to prevent the exportation and hoarding of 
gold. We were obliged to make bank notes | good legal tender. We were 
obliged to provide that Dominion notes need not be redeemed in gold. These 
measures were | accepted by the country. Then, we were faced almost immedi- 
ately afterwards with another very serious problem. The revenues of this | 
country had fallen enormously immediately after the outbreak of the war. 
Trade was almost paralysed; importation almost stopped, and exportation | as 
well, and then we found ourselves confronted with a very serious condition in a 
very large district in Western | Canada. There was this condition confronting 
us: the revenues of the country were shot to pieces on the one hand, | and on 
the other hand there was the need for some assistance to the people in that 
unfortunate district. We had the alternative, to display a lack of courage 
and to say that, confronted by a war such as was | upon us, with reduced 
revenues, it would be impossible for the Government to do anything or to attack 
the problem | in a courageous waj^; or we had the other alternative of doing 
what we could to relieve the situation, j 

One Hundred Words per Minute. 

Canada has been particularly fortunate in the character of those who have 
been selected to be the representatives of the royal authority. They have all 
I been men of great eminence, whether eminence by character or eminence by 
ability, and most of them have been eminent for both ability and character. | 
It is due to those who have occupied that high office to say, when they had 
fulfilled their term and the time came for them | to sever their connection with 
us, they carried with them the gratitude, the esteem, the respect of all classes 
of the community. But no Governor | General who ever left our shores was 
followed with so much of the blessings and the affection of the people of Canada 
as was His | Royal Highness the Duke of Connaught. Undoubtedly, the peculiar 
enthusiasm Math which he was received by us when he came to preside over 
the destinies | of Canada was due to the fact that he belonged to the Royal 
Family. But he earned the gratitude and respect of the Canadian people | by 
his own personal qualities; his devotion to duty; his high sense of honour; 
his simple, affable jnanners; his straightforward, democratic ways. And if 
the I whole truth is to be told, I believe everybody will agree with me, that in 
the impression which he made in Canada he himself was | not the sole factor; 
a great deal was due also to his gracious consort, a lady who, in her high station, 
gave, during the time | she was with us, an example of those exalted virtues 
ever dear to the British heart. It is said that when asked to become Governor, | 
he hesitated, and that he accepted the office for a period of not more than two 
years. His stay was probably prolonged by the. war. | 



94 CIV [I. SEKMCt: rOMMlSSIOX 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

SPELLING AND DICTATION. 

Spelling. 
The paper set is that given on page 83. 

Dictation. 
The paper set is that given on page 84. 

TYPEWRITING. 

Time: 30 minutes. 
Value— 100. 
Copy the following: 

Nearly fifty years ago the first Parliament of the Dominion assembled- 
In it were the statesmen who had brought under one government Ontario, 
Quebec, Nova Scotia and New Brunswick. These men, Macdonald, Brown, 
Cartier, Tupper and others, whose loyalty, determination and courage laid 
the foundation of the present Great Dominion, have been justified in their 
work by the growth, solidity and importance of this country. Confederation 
saw four provinces, with little common interest except loyalty to the Crown, 
brought into union; a half century has passed and the Canada of 1867 is now a 
mighty empire, stretching from the Atlantic to the Pacific, one-half of North 
America, comprising all the British possessions on this continent except New- 
foundland. 

The fathers of Confederation laid the foundation of a vaster country than 
they believed possible at the time. Then Canada was a colony of Great Britain; 
to-day she is a partner in world affairs, whether of peace or war. 

A little over fifty years ago representatives from the four provinces met 
to consummate Confederation. Then there were doubts as to the stability 
of the proposed union; even as to the worth of overseas Dominions to the Empire. 
What a change in fifty years! Within a few weeks there will be another con- 
ference in London, when representatives from the overseas Dominions will 
sit in the councils of the Empire determining the best policy to pursue to win 
victory in the great world's war, and with that victory the preservation and 
strengthening of the bonds of empire. What Imperial or Colonial statesmen 
in 1867 would have even dreamed that within such a brief period the overseas 
Dominions could have won a partnership in the great British Empire? 

The following table shows the properties purchased: — 

Vendors. Price. Interest. 

Mrs. Campbell $16,500.00 $ 655.00 

Mrs. Benneast ' 5,100.00 202.46 

James McKay 6,500.00 257.62 

C.Grossman 6,787.00 139.66 

Mrs. Ireland 4,200.00 166.65 

Mrs. Beelamy 6,787.00 269.44 

John McLeod 7,250.00 

James Kerr 7,000.00 273.41 

Mrs. Muir 10,250.00 

Mrs. McSpadden 122,700.00 4,991.85 

$193,074.00 $ 6,956.09 



ririL SERVICE COMMISSION 95 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

A Disabled Soldiers' Training Board consists of a member of the Provincial 
Commission, a vocational officer and a medical man. The duties of this Board 
are: 

(a) To consider all cases which, in the light of the medical reports, appear 
to be subjects for special training, and to report upon each, with suitable recom- 
mendations, to the Military Hospitals Commission. 

(b) To consider from time to time reports of the progress of men under- 
going training, and to make recommendations as to change of treatment or 
of training, or its discontinuance. 

Each Provincial Employment Commission has been asked to nominate 
suitable persons to act as an advisory committee on the training of disabled 
soldiers who are eligible for re-education. The personnel of this advisory 
committee includes, in most instances, some person acquainted with the pro- 
cesses of education, an agricultural educationalist, an employer, and a labour 
representative. 

The duties of the Provincial Advisory Committee may be summarized as 
follows: — 

(a) To prepare, with the assistance of the vocational officer, schemes of 
instructions in general subjects and elementary vocational training in, or in ' 
connection with, the convalescent homes or hospitals of the province. 

(b) To organize and carry out schemes as may be approved. 

(c) To maintain a regular inspection, preferably through the vocational 
officer, of all instruction being carried on. 

(d) To make a survey of the facilities at present, and from time to time, 
available for vocational training in public educational institutions and private 
workshops, farms, etc. 

(e) To assist the Employment Commission by providing definite informa- 
tion as to the training received by men who desire assistance in obtaining 
employment. 

(f) To appoint or approve local sub-committees on training in connection 
with local employment committees in centres where it appears necessary to 
have such committees. 

(g) Generally, to advise and assist in the training of returned soldiers in 
every possible way. 



TRANSCRIPTION AND WRITING. 
Time: 1 hour. 

Value — 50 for each. 

The candidate is required to make a neat, clean and correct copy of the 
manuscript handed to him with this slip, writing out all abbrevations at full 
length, and correcting any misspellings. The words scored through are to be 
omitted, and the interlineations and the marginal and other additions are to 
be inserted in their proper places as indicated. All changes or corrections, 
other than these, will be counted as errors. This paper will be taken as a test 
of writing also. 



96 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 




,^i^ -C-t-Xy 



A*^ 



/*v 






^^ J^cuuJ-- ytrjd eC^x^U^^ e-u-iA^;^:£jL /i-^Ji^j '^CttAt 








CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSIO^^ 97 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 







31—7 



98 riTlL .iERTICE COMMIS.^IOX 

8 GEORGE V. A. 1918 

(8) Competitive Examination for Positions in Subdivision B of the 
Second Division, Inside Service, May, 1917. 

ALGEBRA. 

Time: 2^ hours. 

Note. — Seven questions only are to be attempted. 



Value— 100. 



1. Simplify 

(a) 



a r2c-3a f a-2c /„ 3a + c\l"| 
(b) "-7a^ ^ ^1 + i- V 



2. Express, as the product of four factors, each of the following expressions: — ■ 

(a) 3(6x2+5x)2- 10(6:124.5^) _8; 

(b) (a-b) {¥-c^)-ia^-¥) {b-c). 

3. Solve the equations: 

(a) -+^ = 2| 

(6) x^ — xy = Sx+S 
xy-y- = 8y-Q. 

4. (a) Find a number of two digits such that if the number is divided by the 

product of its digits the quotient is 65, and such that if 9 is substracted 
from the original number the order of the digits is reversed? 

(6) If Va; varies as -y/y, and if a; = 4 when y = 64, what will be the value 
of x when y has the value 27? 

5. (a) Find the equation w^hose roots are the reciprocals of the roots of the 

equation 5.T- — 20x+17 = 0. 

(&) Prove that the roots of the equation (g- — 4p)-).x2+4(p+?-).T — 4 = are 
real for all values of p, q, r, positive and negative. 

6. (a) In an arithmetical progression there are 21 terms. The sum of the three 

middle terms is 129; and the sum of the last three terms is 237. Find 
the progression. 

(6) If a, b, c are three numbers in geometrical progression, prove that 



7. Find the square roots of: 

, , „ 6x 2a , a^, Gx^ 

^^) ^-T-3:^ + 9^+^' 

(6) 19-4 V 12. 



CIVIL S'ERVICE COMMISSION 99 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

8. (a) Numbers are formed by WTiting the six digits, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 in every 

possible order. How many of these numbers are greater than 560,000? 
(b) From an assembly consisting of 12 Conservatives and 9 Liberals, in 
how many waj's can a committee of six be chosen so as to contain 
not more than two Liberals? 

9. (a) Expand (1 — 2x')' as far as the fourth term, and simplify the result. 

(b) In the expansion of (l+x)""^" show that the coefficient of a;™ and x" 
are equal. Find the numerical value of this coefficient when m = 3 and 
n = 9. 

10. (n) Show that log a Mq = - log a M. 

(b) Find the fifth root of 0-01008, having given 

log 2 = 0-3010300, log 30 = 1-4771213, 

log 70 = 1 ■ 8450980, log 398 • 742 = 2 • 600692 1 . 



arith:\ietic. 

Time: 2J hours. 

Note. — Six questions only are to be attempted. The details of the work 

must be given . 

Value— 100. 

1. Reduce ^ ^ , — ^'J^^^ ^^ to its simplest form. 

2. Compute the value of -—^ — - + —rp. — i- correct to four decimal places . 

Vo + 1 \ z - 1 

3. The present worth of a bill of S442.75 is $385. Find how long the bill has 

to run at 4| per cent per annum, simple interest. 

4. By selling a carriage for $73.15 I should lose 5 per cent. At what price must 

I sell it to gain 15 per cent. 

5. Find the compound interest on $8,750 for If years at 3J per cent per annum, 

payable half-yearly. 

6. A person finds that he can obtain $25 more per annum by investing in 3^ per 

cent stock at 96 than in 3 per cent stock at 88. How much has he to 
invest? 

7. A could do a certain piece of work by himself in 24 days, and B could do it 

by himself in 36 daj's. If after A has worked at it 14 days B joins him, 
and they both work together, how' soon will it be finished? 

8. A merchant who sold his goods at a profit of 10 per cent found that when he 

allowed 2| per cent discount off his selling price, his business increased 
by one-third. Find whether his total profits were increased or diminished 
by adopting this plan, and in what proportion. 

9. What will be the length of fence required to enclose a circular field of 3y acres? 
10. Find to the nearest ton what weight of stone will be required to line a semi- 
cylindrical tunnel 30 feet in internal diameter and 120 yards long. The 
lining is to be 15 inches thick, and 4 per cent of the volume of the lining 
is to be deducted for cement. _ One cubic foot of the stone employed 
weighs 170 lbs. 

31— 7i 



100 cirri S'ERYWE COJ/.V/S.S'/O.V 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

BIOLOGY. 

Time: 2| hours. 

Note. — Seven questions only are to be attempted: four in the first section 
and three in the second. 

BOTANY. 

Value— 100. 

1. Give an account of the structure and the functions of leaves. 

2. Compare underground stems with roots. 

3. Describe the reserve food-materials found in seeds. 

4. Write the life-history of a horsetail (Equisetnm). 

5. Discuss the decomposition of organic matter in the soil, and its relation to 

agriculture. 

6. Write short descriptions of three Canadian plants, no two of which belong 

to the same family. 

ZOOLOGY. 

1. Describe the chief featm^es of the skeleton in any common fish. 

2. In what respects does the digestive system of a bird differ from that of a 

mammal, and how are these differences explained on a basis of habit? 

3. Describe the gills and circulation of the blood in the fresh-water mussel. 

Why is respiration an important function? 

4. Describe the plan of segmentation in the common earthworm, mentioning 

those organs of the body to which the segmental arrangement does 
not apply. 

5. Discuss the importance of the conservation of wild life in Canada. 

BOOK-KEEPING. 

The paper set is that given on page 89. 

CHEMISTRY. 

Time: 2| hours. 

Note.- — Seven questions only are to be attempted. All definite chemical 
reactions should be expressed by equations. 

Value— 100. 

1. What is meant by reversible reaction? Tell what you know about chemical 

equilibrium and the laws which govern it. 

2. What is a normal solution? How do you prepare such a solution? What 

weight do you use of the following substances when j^ou make a litre 
' of a normal solution of them: hydrochloric acid (HCl); sulphuric 
acid (H2SO4); sodium chloride (NaCl); calcium hvdrate (Ca(0H)2. 
Atomic weights: H = l-008; = 16; Cl=35-46; Na = 23; S=32-06; 
Ca = 4007. 

3. From what source is phosphorus obtained? By what process? 

^^ ' 4. For what reasons do you consider the air as a mixture and not a compound? 

1? 






CIVIL SERTICE OOMMISSWy 101 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

5. How do you prepare sulphuric acid (a) in the laboratory, (b) industrially? 

6. What are the chemical products of the dry distillation of wood? What do 

j'ou know about methyl alcohol ? 

7. What is saponification? Write an equation to illustrate reactions of this 

type. 

8. In what group of organic compounds do you place starch? What bodies 

contain it in nature? What is the action when it is boiled with dilute 
acid? 

9. Describe practical means of preparing acetylene? What are its properties 

and uses? 
10. I wish to prepare 200 litres of hydrogen bromide. How much bromine and 
phosphorus must I use? 

PBr3+3H20 = P03H3+3HBr. 
P = 3104; Br = 79-92. 



COMPOSITION. 

Time: 3 hours. 

Note. — Candidates are advised to give attention to their writing. 

Values. 

30 1. Write an essay of at least five paragraphs on one of the following 

subjects: — 

(a) Canada's Jubilee, 1867 to 1917. 

(6) A Description of One of the Naval Engagements of the War. 

(c) A Week on the Farm. 

(rf) Aerial Navigation. 
10 2. Write in correct form a note of apology to a friend for failing to keep 

an appointment. 
15 3. Criticise the construction of the following sentences, and rewrite in 

improved form: — 

(a) For thou art a girl as much brighter than her. 
As he is a poet sublimer than me. 

(6) He preferred to know the worst than to dream the best. 

(c) He brought a picture under his arm which he asked permission 

to exhibit. 

(d) 1 will have great pleasure in accepting your invitation. 

(e) The manager is one of those who never interferes in matters 

which he has no control over. 
10 4. Give the literal meaning of the following derivative words, that is, 
show by your definitions that you know what the prefixes and 
affixes mean: — submarine, immigration, co-operate, bullock, trans- 
port, precaution, insecurity, recolonize, unspeakable, gosling. 
35 5. Write in concise form the gist of the following communication. Give 
a heading or title to each of your paragraphs. The synopsis 
should contain all the salient points, and nothing that is unim- 
portant. 
The Government of the King, which has associated itself with the answer 
handed by the President of the French Council to the American Ambassador 
on behalf of all, is particularly desirous of paying tribute to the sentiment of 



102 CITIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

humanity which prompted the President of the United States to send his note 
to the belligerent powers, and it highly esteems the friendship expressed for 
Belgium through his kindly intermediation. It desires as much as Mr. Woodrow 
Wilson to see the present war ended as soon as possible. 

But the President seems to believe that the statesmen of the two opposing 
camps pursue the same objects of war. The example of Belgium unfortunately 
demonstrates that this is in no wise the fact. Belgium has never, like the 
Central Powers, aimed at conquests. The barbarous fashion in which the 
German Government has treated, and is still treating, the Belgian Nation 
does not permit the supposition that Germany will preoccupy herself with 
guaranteeing in the future the rights of the weak nations which she has not 
ceased to trample under foot since the war, let loose by her, began to desolate 
Europe. On the other hand, the Government of the King has noted with pleasure 
and with confidence the assurances that the United States is impatient to co- 
operate in the measures which will be taken after the conclusion of peace, to 
protect and guarantee the small nations against violence and oppression. 

Previous to the German ultimatum, Belgium only aspired to live upon 
good terms with all her neighbours; she practised with scrupulous loyalty towards 
each one of them the duties imposed by her neutrality. In the same manner 
she has been rewarded by Germany for the confidence she placed in her. 
Through her, from one day to the other, without any plausible reason, her 
neutrality was violated, and the Chancellor of the Empire, when announcing 
to the Reichstag this violation of right and of treaties, was obliged to recognize 
the iniquity of such an act and to predetermine that it would be repaired. 

But the Germans, after the occupation of Belgian territory, displaj'ed 
no better observance of the rules of international law or the stipulations of the 
Hague Convention. They have, by taxation, as heavy as it is arbitrary, drained 
the resources of the country; they have intentionally ruined its industries, 
destroyed whole cities, put to death and imprisoned a considerable number 
of inhabitants. Even now, while they are loudly proclaiming their desire 
to put an end to the horrors of war, they increase the rigours of the occupation 
by deporting into servitude Belgian workmen by the thousands. 

If there is a country which has a right to say that it has taken up arms to 
defend its existence, it is assuredly Belgium. Compelled to fight or to submit 
to shame, she passionately desires that an end be brought to the unprecedented 
sufferings of her population. But she could only accept a peace which would 
assure her, as well as equitable reparation, security and guarantees for the future. 

The American people, since the beginning of the war, have manifested for 
the Belgian nation its most ardent sympathy. It is an American committee, 
the Committee for Relief in Belgium, which, in close union with the Government 
of the King and the National Committee, displays, an untiring devotion and 
marvellous activity in revictualling Belgium. The Government of the King 
is happy to avail itself of this opportunity to express its profound gratitude 
to the Commission for Relief as well as to the generous Americans eager to 
relieve the misery of the Belgian population. Finally, nowhere more than 
in the United States have the abductions and deportations of Belgian civilians 
provoked such a spontaneous movement of protest, action and indignant reproof. 

These facts, entirely to the honour of the American nation, allow the Govern- 
ment of the King to entertain the legitimate hope that at the time of the defin- 
itive settlement of the war, the voice of the Entente powers will find in the 
United States a unanimous echo to claim in favour of the Belgian nation, inno- 
cent victim of German ambition and covetousness, the rank and the place 
which its irreproachable past, the valour of its soldiers, its fidelity to honour, 
and its remarkable faculties for work assigned to it among the civilized nations. 



CITIL SERVICE COilMISSIOX 103 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



ECONOMICS. 

Time: 2| hours. 
Note. — Six questions only are to be attempted. 
Value— 100. 

1. (a) Define Land, Capital, Labour. (6) What arguments for and against 

including land and capital in the same category? (c) Do commodities 
have value because they embody labour, or does labour derive its value 
from the commodities it helps to produce? 

2. Explain the banking facilities which the new Federal Reserve Banks of the 

United States are meant to provide, and compare wath the manner in 
which similar needs are provided for by Canadian banks . 

3. Have the experiences of the war tended to strengthen or to weaken the 

arguments for increased governmental regulation, supervision, or 
control, of industrial and commercial enterprises? Discuss. 

4. (a) From what sources and on what terms are the farmers of Canada securing 

short-term and long-term credit? (6) What additional facilities in 
rural credits have the Provinces of Manitoba and Saskatchewan sought 
to provide? 

5. (a) What are the main axes emploj'ed in the different Provinces for raising 

municipal revenues? (6) Do the experiences of our western cities 
justify the use of the " single " land tax for municipa' taxation? 

6. Outline the methods employed in recent Canadian and British war finance, 

(a) in the way of increased taxation, and (6) in public borrowing. 

7. (a) Explain the methods employed by our Labour Department to measure 

increase or decrease in cost of living, (b) Indicate the advance of 
prices in Canada since the beginning of the war and compare with 
advance in other countries, and give the causes, (c) What is meant 
by the quantitj- theorj' of money? Applj- it to this problem of advanc- 
ing prices. 

8. Why was it that the London Stock Exchange, the mechanism of inter- 

national trade and the banking system of England were so embarrassed 
by the war, and how did the Imperial Government come to their relief? 

9. (a)For the fiscal vear of 1915 Canada imported gold coin and bullion to the 

value of $131,992,992. Why? and whence? (6) In the calendar vear 
1915 the United States imported gold to the value of $451,954,590, and 
for the year of 1916 to the amount of $685,990,234. Account for this 
great increase of gold and indicate the use being made of it, and its 
effect upon prices and foreign trade. 



104 CIVIL SEHriCE COMMhSiHOy 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



10. For the last four calendar years the foreign trade of Canada (merchandise) 
is as follows: — 

Imports. Exports. Balance. 

1913 $678,169,442 .? 460,519,246 -S217,650,196 

1914 481,319,309 428,315,512 -$52,007,797 

1915 450,547,774 653,488,412 +$202,940,638 

1916 776,731,891 1,112,244,002 +$347,713,111 

(a) Account for the drop in imports after 1913, and for the recent great 
increase in exports, (b) What are our main markets, and what are the 
chief articles of export that have brought about our increase in trade? 
(c) How were we setthng our balance in 1913, and what are we doing 
with our balance now? 



FRENCH AND ENGLISH. 

Value— 100. 

1. Translate into French: 

AVhile an author is Hving, it is not extraordinary that mankind should form 
an erroneous estimate of his works. The influence which prejudice and partiality 
often possess over the minds of his contemporaries, is incompatible with a 
correct decision of his merits. It is not until time has effaced the recollection of 
party feelings, when the virtues and foibles of the man are forgotten, an 1 the 
warm emotions of friendship or resentment are no longer felt, that the merit of 
an author can be ia'iAy ascertained. So variable is public opinion, which is often 
formed without examination, and liable to be warped by caprice, that works of 
real merit are frequently' left for posterity to discover and admire, while the 
pompous efforts of impertinence and folly are the wonders of the age. The 
gigantic genius of Shakespeare so far surpassed the learning and penetration of 
his times, that his productions were then little read and less admired. 

2. Translate into English: 

On aurait beau dire que la politesse n'est qu'une enveloppe, une ecorce dont 
Tabsence n'implique pas essentiellement un vice du cceur, cette enveloppe, cette 
ecorce est necessaire dans la societe pour eviter les froissements qui peuvent se 
produire soit entre les personnes ordinairement etrangeres les unes aux autres, 
soit entre des membres de meme famille. Les hommes en societe sont ainsi 
faits; nos theories ne les changent pas. Les plus belles, les plus pures qualites 
poiuraient etre meconnues et meme importunes si ceux qui les possedent, se 
confiant dans I'excellence du fond, negligeaient la forme. II n'est pas permis 
de parler sechement en disant des choses justes, ni de faire du bieu avec des 
manieres blessantes. La vraie politesse ne consiste pas simplement dans un 
attachement rigoureux aux formules ceremonieuses; elle consiste dans I'etude 
delicate des sentiments d'autrui et dans les egards soigneusement accordes a ces 
sentiments. 

3. Write a French Composition {about 200 words) on oxe of the following subjects:- 

Description of a Storm. 
The Value of Time. 
On Literary Evils. 



CIVIL SERTWE COMMISSION 



105 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 



GEOGRAPHY. 



Time: 2| hours. 



Values. 
5 1. 



6 


2. 


6 




6 




10 


3. 



10 
10 



a. 



a) Explain fully how by burning damp straw a light frost may lie 
prevented from injuring young crops or fruit-blossoms. 

b) How is the water-supply of a country affected by the destruction 
of the forests? Explain fully. 

c) What is the " Laurentian penneplain "? Explain each of the two 

words in this connection. 

a) Name the six largest lakes of Canada west of Lake Superior. 

b) Name the six principal rivers of New Brunswick or the six principal 

rivers of Manitoba. (Only one province to be taken.) 

c) Name the six largest cities or towns of Canada east of Montreal. 

a) Describe the position on the map of any five of the following: 

Athabasca Landing, Beaufort Sea, Bras d'Or Lake, Hamilton 
Iblet, Marble Island, Michipicaten Island, Picton, Lake St. 
Peter. 

b) Describe the boundaries of the Province of Ontario. 

a) Name five of the National Parks of Canada, giving the position of 

each on the map. 

b) Name the four principal canals of Canada otlier than those along 

the St. Lawrence River, and state what natural obstacle to 
navigation was avoided in each case. 

c) What are the principal kinds of fish caught or sold in Canada, and 

in what waters is each kind chiefly found? 

a) Name the five principal colonies lost by Germany during the 
present war. 

6) Name the countries of Europe that are still neutral in the war, and 
describe their position on the map. 

c) Name the six principal cities or to\vns of the North of England. 



106 CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

8 GEORGE V, A. 19*8 

GEOLOGY. 

Time : 2h hours. 

Note. — Not more than six questions are to be attempted. The first two ques- 
tions must be answered. Four of the remaining questions (3 to 8) 
are to be answered. Be careful to answer separately the different 
parts of the questions. 

Values. 

16 1. State the chemical composition, the crystal form, the colour, and the 
economic uses of each of the following minerals: (a) Pyrite, 
(h) Ortholclase, (c) Cassiterite, (rf) ^Magnetite. 

16 2. (a) Name and state the mineral composition of two rocks that might 

occur in a batholith. 

(b) Name and state the mineral composition of two rocks that might 

occur in a dyke. 

(c) Name and describe one metamorphic rock. 

17 3. (o) Give proofs of the secular elevation of land: (i) In Post-Glacial 

time; (ii) in remote geological time. 
(b) State some evidence of the degradation of land which you have 
observed yourself. 

17 4. (a) What rocks are characteristic of each of the following subdivisions 
of the Pre-Cambrian: Laurentian, Grenville, Keeweenan? 
(6) State definitely one localitj' of occurrence in Canada of each of 
these formations. 

17 5. (a) Name tico phyla (branches) .of Invertebrate fossils that you would 
consider as of especial value in stratigraphic geology. 

(b) Gr\-e full reasons for j'our selection. 

(c) Name two phyla of little stratigraphic value. 

(d) Give full reasons for your selection. 

17 6. (a) To what systems do the rocks of the Rocky Mountains proper 
belong? 

(b) When and in what manner were these ranges formed? 

(c) Name the chief passes through these ranges, and state the railway 

or railways which make use of each. 

17 7. (a) Name some typical Cretaceous fossils. 

(b) Indicate the geographical distribution of Cretaceous rocks in 

Canada. 

(c) What economic products are obtained from these rocks? 

17 8. Explain fully wh.y Canada is indebted to the Glacial Age for the follow- 
ing:— 

(a) Water-powers. 

(6) Gravel beds far from existing waters. 

(c) The eas3' gradient of the National Transcontinental Railway 
through northern Quebec and Ontario. - 



CIYIL SERVICE COMMISSION . 107 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

GEOMETRY. 
Time: 2^ hours. 
Note. — Not more than seven questions are to be attempted. 



Value- 
1. (a 



(b 

2. (a 
(b 

3. (a 

(b 

4. {a 

5. (a 

{b 

6. (a 
ib 

7. (a 
{b 

8. {a 
{b 

9. (a 
(6 

10. (ff 

{b 



-100. 
If two angles and a side of one triangle are equal respectively to two 

angles and the corresponding side of another triangle, the triangles 

are equal in all respects. 
If two isosceles triangles are erected on the same or opposite sides of 

a common base, prove that the line joining the vertices bisects the 

vertical angles of the triangles, and is perpendicular to and bisects 

the common base. 
A quadrilateral which has two opposite sides equal and parallel must be a 

parallelogram. 
ABCD is a parallelogram, and X, Y are the middle points of the sides AD, 

BC. If Z is a point on XY, or XY produced, show that the triangle 

AZB is one-quarter of the parallelogram ABCD. 
Prove that triangles on the same base and between the same parallels 

are equal in area. What is this area in terms of the length of the base 

and the distance apart of the parallels? 
Bisect a triangle by a straight line passing through a given point in 

one of its sides. 
The sum of the squares on two sides of a triangle is equal to twice the 

square on half the base together with twice the square on the median 

to the base. 
In any quadrilateral the sum of the squares on the sides equals the sum 

of the squares on tiie diagonals together with four times the square 

on the line joining the middle points of the diagonals. 
Equal chords of a circle are equidistant from the centre. 
In a given circle draw a chord which shall be equal in length to one given 

straight line (not greater than the diameter) and parallel to another. 
The opposite angles of any quadrilateral inscribed in a circle are together 

equal to two right angles. 
ABC is a triangle. P, Q, R are points on BC, CA, AB, respectively. 

Show that the circles described about the triangles AQR, BRP and 

CPQ meet in a point. 
Construct a square equal in area to a given rectangle. 
Describe a circle to touch a given circle, and to touch a given straight 

line at a given point. 
To describe the escribed circle of the triangle ABC which touches the 

side BC and the other two sides produced. 
Derive an expression for the radius of the escribed circle in terms of 

the sides and the area of the triangle. 

The areas of similar triangles are proportional to the squares on corres- 
ponding sides. 
ABC and ADE are secants to a circle from a point A outside the circle. 
A ABE BE2 

Show that = ■. 

A ADC DC^ 
If from the vertical angle of a triangle a straight line is drawn perpendic- 
ular to the base, the rectangle contained by the sides of the triangle 

is equal to the rectangle contained by the perpendicular and the 

diameter of the circumcircle. 
Construct a triangle, having given the base, the vertical angle and the 

rectangle contained by the sides. 



108 CIVIL S'ERYICE COM MI 8 81 ON 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

MODERN HISTORY. 

Time: 2| hours. 

Value— 100. 

Note. — Six questions only are to be attempted. 

1. Explain how the war began which resulted in the first siege of Louisbourg, 

and how it ended. 

2. Outline the career of William Pitt, Earl of Chatham. 

3. Explain how the first Republic came to be founded in France, and why the 

King was executed. 

4. Why was the Peace of Amiens not endiu-ing? 
■5. Why did Napoleon fall? 

6. How did Free Trade come about in England? 

7. Why did Canada not join the revolted Colonies in the American Revolution? 

8. On what would you base the claim that Montcalm was a great general? 

9. Indicate the place of Simcoe in the history of Upper Canada. 

10. Explain the circumstances which brought Manitoba and British Columbia 
into the Canadian federation. 

LATIN. 



Note. — Candidates will translate two only of the three following extracts, 
answering the questions appended to the extracts selected. 

Value— 100. 
Translate: 

I. Labienus etiam, cum Caesaris copias despiceret et Pompei consilium 
laudaret, "Noli", inquit, "existimare, Pompei, hunc esse exercitum, qui Galliam, 
Germaniamque vicerit. Omnibus interfui proeliis neque temere incognitam 
rem pronuntio. Minima pars illius exercitus superest: magna pars periit, quod 
accidere tot proeliis necesse fuit; multos pcstilentia consumpsit, multi domum 
discesserunt, nmlti sunt relicti in Italia. An non audistis ex eis, qui per causam 
valetudinis remanserunt, cohortes Brmidisi esse factas? Ac tamen quod fuit 
roboris duobus proeliis superioribus interiit." Haec, cum dixisset, iuravit se 
nisi victorem in castra non reversurum, reliquosque ut idem facerent, hortatus 
est.. 

(a) Parse, giving the principal parts of the verbs: periit, audistis, reman- 
serunt, reversurum. (b) Explain the term cohors. (c) What mood is vicerit, 
and why? (d) What case is proeliis {omnibus interfui proeliis), and why? 
(e) What ca-se is Brundisif 

II. Hac re audita, barbarus, nihil doli subesse ratus, postridie loco sibi a 
benissimo, hostibus opportunissimo, adeo angusto mari conflixit, ut eius multi- 
tude navium explicari (explicare =to deploy into line) non potuerit. Victus 
ergo est magis consilio Themistoclis quam arrais Graeciae. Hie quamquam 
male rem gesserat, tamen tantas habebat copias relictas, ut etiam cum his 
superare posset hostes. Itaque Themistocles veritus ne bellare perseveraret, 
certiorem eum fecit id agi, ut pons, quern ille in Hellesponto fecerat, dissolve- 
retur, ac reditu in Asiam excluderetur, idque ei persuasit. Itaque in Asiam 
reversus est seque a Themistocle non superatum sed conservatum judicavit. 



CIVIL SERriCE COMMISSION 109 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

(a) Parse, giving the principal parts of the verbs: ratus, conflixil, gesserat, 
dissolveretur. (b) What kind of genitive is doli? (c) Comment on the mood of 
fecerat. (d) What kind of ablative is consilio? (e) What is the accusative 
singular of mari? 

III. Aeneas scopulum interea conscendit et omnem 

Prospectum late pelago petit, Anthea si quem 
lactatum vento videat Phrj^giasque biremes, 
Aut Capyn, aut celsis in puppibus arma Caici. 
Navem in conspectu nullam, tres litore cervos 
Prospicit errantes; hos tota armenta sequuntur 
A tergo, et longum per valles pascitur agmen. 
Constitit hie arcumque manu celeresque sagittas 
Corripuit, fidus quae tela gerebat Achates, 
Ductoresque ipsos primum, capita alta ferentes 
Cornibus arboreis, sternit, turn vulgus et omnem 
Miscet agens telis nemora inter frondea turbam. 

(a) Parse, giving the principal parts of the verbs: pascitur, constitit, corri- 
puit, gerebat, nemora. (6) Comment on the termination of the accusative Anthea 
(c) Comment on the use of quem in 1. 2. (d) Scan. 1. 3. 

W . Translate into Latin six only of the following sentences: — 

1. With such words the generals used to exhort their men. 

2. Let us enter the city in order that we may dwell there. 

3. Have you not told all these things to your wise friends? 

4. Csesar ordered the camp to be fortified with a rampart. 

5. I am afraid that they may not come on the fifth day. 

U. Having learnt these things, we retreated at once to Rome. 

7. The lieutenant told the general that all our men had been killed. 

8. He asked me when I had returned home. 

9. If you send me the books, I shall read them with care. 

10. To err is human, to forgive divine. 

11. He is so foolish that he can never do a wise thing. 

12. It is the duty of all citizens to fight bravely and spare the conquered. 

\'. Candidates will attempt one only of these groups of questions: 

A. (a) What do you mean by a semi-deponent verb? Give three examples, 
(b) Give the genitive singular of: alter, senex, bos, respublica, dives; and the 
genitive plural of: genus, ars. (c) Give Latin sentences illustrating the use 
of the supine in -urn, and of the supine in -u. (d) Write the Latin for: //, 15, 
28, 400. 

B. (a) Give the comparative and superlative of: acer, plus, male. (6) 
Distinguish in meaning between: quidam, quisquis, quisque, quisquam. (c) 
What verbs in Latin govern the genitive? (d) Give the gender of: iter, fans, 
pelagus, aestas. (e) Parse: esto, du.rere, superasset. Give three perfects in 
Latin which have a present meaning. 

C. (a) From what verbs do the following perfects come: quaesivi, questus 
sum,finxi,fixi, vici, vixi, vinxi? (b) Write Latin sentences containing examples of: 
ablative of manner, ablative of price, ablative of description, (c) What cases 
do the following prepositions govern: ob, penes, coram? (d) Give the meaning 
of the follo^\^ng nouns when thej' are used in the plural: finis, vis, littera, aedes. 



110 CIYIL BERYICE COMMISSION 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

ENGLISH LAW. 
Time: 2^ hoxirs. 
Note. — Eight questions onlj- are to be attempted. 
Value— 100. 

1. Describe briefly the procedure relating to a preliminary enquiry held under 

the provisions of the Criminal Code in the case of a person accused of 
a crime. 

2. Define (a) burglary, (b) house-breaking, (c) robbery. 

3. What power have the Dominion Parliament and the provincial legislatures, 

respectively, to legislate on the subject of education? 

4. Indicate briefly to what extent the system of government established by 

the British North America Act, 1867, is similar in principle to that of 
the L-nited Kingdom, and to what extent it is similar in principle to 
that of the United States of America. 

5. B draws on A a bill of exchange payable to C at a named place three months 

after date. C presents the bill, obtains A's acceptance, and endorses 
and delivers the bill to D. D endorses and delivers the bill to E. 
Explain brieflj- the rights and liabilities of A, B, C, D, and E, respec- 
tively. 

6. Define a cheque, and explain in what respects it differs from a bill of 

exchange. 

7. The Bank Act forbids a bank to lend money or make advances on the 

security of anj' goods, wares and merchandise. Outline the exceptions 
to this prohibition. 

8. Explain what is meant by conditions and warranties, respectively, in 

connection with a sale of goods. What are the remedies of the buyer 
in case of breach? 

9. What is stoppage in transituf How may the right be exercised? When 

does the transit end for this purpose? 

10. A and B carry on business as partners and become indebted to X. Then 

B retires from the partnership. A and C form a partnership and agree 
to paj' the debts of the old firm and to indemnifj^ B against liability 
in respect of such debts. These facts become knowaii to X. Whom is 
X entitled to sue for the debt? Reasons. 

11. What is meant b}' the statement that an act or contract is ultra vires of a 

company? Illustrate. 

12. A company is incorporated with an authorized capital of $50,000, divided 

into 500 shares. A desires to become a shareholder to the extent of ten 
shares. In what ways can he do so? What will be the amount of his. 
liability to the creditors of the company? 



CiriL S-ERTICE COMMISSION 111 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

LITERATURE (ENGLISH). 

Time: 2 J hours. 

Note. — Candidates will take Question 9 and any five of the others. 
Value— 100. 

1. Write brief notes explaining the importance in English Literature of any three 

of the following: John Wyclif, Sir John Mandeville, Sir Thomas More, 
William Tyndale, Sir Thomas Malory, William Caxton. 

2. Name three English dramatists contemporary with Shakespeare, and give a 

brief sketch of the life and work of any one of them. 

3. Tell briefly the story of Milton's life. Name his chief poems and prose works. 

Give such an account of any one poem as would enable a person who 
had not read it to get an adequate idea of its subject and style. 

4. Name three poets and three prose writers who did- their chief work between 

1660 and 1744. Give a list of the works of one from each group, with 
brief explanatory notes on the chief works you mention. 

5. Write explanatory and descriptive notes on any three of the following: 

. Johnson's Dictionary, Percy's Reliques, Macpherson's Ossian, Richard- 
son's Pamela, Thomson's The Seasons, and Swift's Gulliver's Travels. 

6. Write notes on any two of the following, naming their chief works and 

explaning their importance in English Literature: Coleridge, Charles 
Lamb, De Quincey, Jane Austen, Hazlitt. 

7. Name what you consider the four greatest poets and four greatest prose 

writers (excluding novelists) of the Victorian Age. Describe o)ie 
important work of one poet and one work of otie prose writer in your list. 

8. Name five great novelists of the Victorian Age and two novels of each of 
them. Give a brief sketch of the life of any one. 

9. To Shakespeare, 1916. 

With what white ivrath must turn thy bones. 
What stern amazement flame thy dust, 
To feel so near this England's heart 
The outrage of the assassin's thrust. 

But surely, too, thou art consoled, — 
Who knewest thy stalwart breed so well, — • 
To see us rise from sloth and go, 
Plain and unbragging, through this hell. 

And surely, too, thou art assured! 
Hark how that grim and gathering beat 
Draws upwards from the ends of earth — ■ 
The tramp, tramp of thy kindred's feet! 

(a) Explain the italicised parts. 
(6) What is the probable reference in lines 3 and 4? 

(c) What appropriateness is there in a patriotic poem to Shakespeare, and 
in the date 1916? 



,12 CIVIL SERTICE COMMISSION 

8 GEORGE V, A. 19:8 

PHILOSOPHY (GENERAL). 

Time: 2^ hours. 

Note. — Seven questions only are to be attempted. 
Value— 100. 

1. What is meant by Methodical Doubt in the Philosophy of Descartes, and 

how is it distinguished from the doubt of the Skeptics? 

2. "That there is a God may be demonstrated solely from the consideration 

that there is involved in our knowledge of Him the necessity of His 
Being or existence." Explain the demonstration of the existence of 
God to which Descartes here refers, and estimate its value. 

3. Compare the main principles of Descartes and Spinoza. 

4. "The Monads have no windows bj* which anji;hing can enter or emerge.' 

Explain this saying. How does Leibnitz seek to show that his theory 
of Monads proves the individuality of all real things? 

5. State and examine the distinction drawn by Kant between the Categories 

of the understanding and the Ideas of reason. 

6. Illustrate "Weber's Law" by examples. How does Fechner interpret the 

facts upon which it is based? 

7. What is the relation of habits to the nerve-centres? How does an habitual 

act differ from a purely voluntary act. Give some practical rules- for 
the formation of new habits. 

8. Distinguish between perception and sensation, and also between emotion 

and instinct. 

9. Discuss the problem as to the comparative value of the following theories 

of punishment: the preventive theory, the reformatory theory, and the 
retributive theory. 

10. "The end of morality is pleasure." "To make pleasure the end is to destroy 

morality." Contrast these two theories of conduct and give your own 
. view. 

11. What is the function in the moral life that great art subserves? Discuss 

the view that the presentation of ideals is a "criticism of life." 

PHYSTC^ 

Time: 2$ uours. 

Note. — Eight questions only are to be attempted. 
Value— 100. 

1. Define the units dyne, gramme, foot-pound. 

If one inch is equal to 2-54 centimetres, find the number of litres in one 
cubic foot. 

2. A straight, uniform le^er, whose length is 5 feet and weight 10 lb, has its 

fulcrum at one end. Weights of 2 and 4 lb are fastened to it at distances 
of 1 foot and 3 feet, respectively from ^h'? fulcrum, and it is kept 
horizontal by a force at the other end. ^ ..A this force, and also the 
reaction of the fulcrum. 



CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION - 113 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

3. Explain Ahai is meant by tliu parallelogram of forces. 

The base of an inclined plane is 4 feet and the height 3 feet. A force of 8 
lb weight parallel to the plane will just prevent a mass of 20 lb weight 
from sliding down. Find the coefficient of friction. 

4. Explain the principle of (1) a siphon and (2) a barometer. 

A body of specific gravity 5 ■ weighs 20 grams in a vacuum. What will this 
bod J' weigh when immersed in water? 

5. What is meant by (1) boiling point, (2) latent heat of vaporisation, and (3) 

relative humidity? 
How would you show that heat is a form of energy? 
Describe an experiment to illustrate (1) conduction, (2) convection, and (3) 

radiation of heat. 

6. If the weight of 1 litre of air at 0° C. and 76 cm. of mercury pressure be 

1-293 grams, find the weight of air in a room 20 x 10 x 4 meters, when 
the temperature is 15° C. and the pressure 74 cm. of mercury? 

7. What is meant by refractive index? 

An object 2 inches long is placed 8 inches in front of a convex lens of 4-inch 
focal length. Find by means of a diagram the position and length of 
the image. 

8. What are some of the more common ocular defects? How may each of 

them be remedied? 
How would you show that it is possible to recombine light of different 
colours in such a way as to produce white light? 

9. Explain acoustical resonance, interference, and the production of heats. 

A stretched string 4 feet long is in unison with a tuning-fork which vibrates 
256 times a second. What will be the rate of vibration of the string 
when it has been shortened 6 inches, the tension remaining the same? 

10. What is meant by Magnetic Dip, and by Declination? 

Make a sketch of the configuration of the lines of force for two bar magnets 
(with poles marked) placed near each other in any relative position 
you choose. 

11. Describe some form of voltaic cell. 

Explain the action of the astatic galvanometer. 
What are Faraday's Laws of Electrolysis? 

12. Explain what is meant by induced currents. 

How would you use an induc+ion coil to produce cathode rays and Rontgen 
rays? 

POLITICAL SCIENCE. 

Time: 2§ hours. 

Note. — Five cjuestions onlv are to be attempted. 
Value— 100. 

1. Explain the terms: sovereignty; state; society; separation of powers; res- 

ponsible government;- the referendum; laissez-faire; electoral college; 
neutrality ; neutralization. 

2. Describe the composi;"^"*^ and powers of the Cabinet in the United Kingdom 

in normal times. ' What changes have recentlv been effected? 
31— S 



114 CITIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

3. Write brief notes on the following: — 

Proportional Representation. 

The Imperial Conference. 

The Committee System in the French Parliament. 

4. In what different ways ma.y constitutions be amended formally? In what 

other ways may change come about? What is the method of formal 
change in each of the following: the United Kingdom, France, the 
United States, Australia, South Africa, Canada, a Canadian province? 

5. Explain the terms : federal government ; unitary government ; parliamentary 

or cabinet government; presidential or non-parliamentary government; 
and classify any fifteen states of Europe and North America according 
to these categories. 

6. Write notes on the following, giving illustrations from the present war: — 

Treaties of guarantee against invasion. 

The authority of the rules of international law. 

The Law of Contraband and the Doctrine of Continuous Voyage. 

7. Outline the form of government of any two of the states of Continental 

Europe. 

8. What subjects are assigned to the Dominion in the division of legislative 

powers, and what to the provinces? What are the portfolios in the 
Dominion Government, and what are the chief duties assigned to each 
minister? 

9. What is meant by the principle of nationality? In what parts of Europe 

is it not in force to-day? In what different ways could it be given 
effect? What other considerations will have to be borne in mind 
when the map of Europe is redrawn? 

10. Write notes on any five of the following, stating the place autl period in 
which each lived, naming his most important works and stating 
briefly the theory or theories for which he is noted: Hobbes, Burke, 
Rousseau, I\Iaine, Machiavelli, Spencer, Paine, Eocke. 

SHORTHAND. 
I 

The paper set is that given on page 98. 

SPELLING AND DICTATION. 

Sr-ELLINC. 

Time: 80 minutes. 

Note. — Copy the following, correcting the errors in spelling; 5 marks will be 
deducted for every misspelled word in j'our copy. 

Value — 50! 

One of the first sirprises awaiting the turist from the Northren Hemisfere, 
when he visits the remoat contenants of the Southren Pacific, is to find that 
Australia and New Zealand may not be gruped as two ilands of like apperence, 
differing nianely in size; near naibors whicli may be treated as a unit. New 



CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 115 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 31 

Zealand is nereh' twice as far from Austalia as Bermuda is from New York, 
and in climat and vegatation the two dominions are as unlike as Norway and 
South Carolina. 

Australia is in no sense inferier to New Zealand in geografic intrest, but 
lofty peeks, profound canions, and active volcanose, all found in New Zealand, 
are lacking: its rivers are unimpresive, and its permenent lakes small and 
few in number. Uneek vegatation of remarkible variaty and beuty, animal 
life of by-gone geoUogieel pereods, and an aborigenel populashun, the lowest 
in the skale of human beings, stand out as feetures distincly Australian. It 
is the land of the strange and cureus, unlike any other on earth. Its isolation 
has kept out the animals of other countries and allowed speces of old geoUogio 
ages to persist: it has resulted also in the continuence of plant forms there 
that have lost the race for existance in other contenants. The great animal 
grupes which develloped in geoUogicel pereods before the land briges to other 
countries had been di.stroyed, are reppresented in Australia. 

Dictation. 

Time: 30 minutes. 

Note. — This paper should not be seen bj^ the candidates. The Examiner will 
read over the whole extract once, and then reread it slowly and distincth^ 
indicating to the candidates the occurrence of each full stop. A third 
reading of the whole extract may be given if sufficient time remains. The 
whole time occupied should not be more than half an hour. 

\'alue — 50. 

To untutored man, provided only with implements of stone, the facilities 
presented by the great copper regions of Lake Superior for the beginnings of a 
knowledge of mineralogy were peculiarly available. The water-worn stone 
from the beach, patiently ground to an edge, made his axe and tomahawk; 
the bones of the deer pointed his spear or were wrought into fish-hooks, and the 
shale or Hint was chipped and ground into his arrow-head after a pattern used 
in every primitive age. But besides such materials of universal occurrence, 
the primitive occupant of the shores of Lake Superior found there a stone pos- 
sessed of some very peculiar virtues. It could not only be wrought to an edge 
without liability to fracture, but it was malleable, and could be hammereil 
out into many new and convenient shapes. This was the copper, found in the 
rocks of that region in inexhaustilile ciuantities in a pure metallic state. In 
other rich mineral regions, as in those of Cornwall and Devon, the priiuipal 
source of this metal is from ores, which require both labour and skill to fit them 
for economic purposes. But in the copper region of Lake Superior, the native 
metal occurs in enormous masses, weighing hundreds of tons; and loose blocks 
have been found lying detached on the surface in sufficient quantities to supply 
all the wants of the nomad hunter. 



TYPEWRITING. 

The paper set is that given on page 94. 



8 GEORGE V 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 3 



A. 1918 



DEPARTMENT 



Public Printing and Stationery 



ANNUAL REPORT 



FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED MARCH 31 



1917 



PRINTED BY ORDER OF PARLIAMENT 




[No. 32—1918) 



OTTAWA 

J. DE LABROQUERIB TACH6 

PRINTER TO THE KING'S MOST EXCELLENT MAJESTY 

1918 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 A. 1918 



To His Excellency the Duke of Devonshire, K.G., P.C., G.C.M.G., G.C.V.O., etc., 
etc., Governor General and Commander in Chief of the Dominion of Canada. 

Sir, — The undersigned has the honour to present to Your Excellency the 
Annual Report of the Department of Public Printing and Stationery for the 
year ended March 31, 1917. 

I have the honour to be, sir, 

Your Excellency's most obedient servant. 



MARTIN BURRELL, 

Secretary of State. 



March, 1918. 



32— U 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 A. 1918 



Ottawa, March, 1918. 

Hon. Martin Burrbll, 

Secretary of State. 

Sir, — I have the honour to submit the Annual Report of the Department 
of Public Printing and Stationery for the year ended March 31, 1917. 

I have the honour to be, sir, 

Your obedient servant, 

J. DB L. TACHE, 

King's Printer and Controller of Stationery. 



Bcpartment of public printing anb ^tationerp 


1914" 

Eoll Of 


1918 

honour 


EMPLOYEES 


ENLISTED 


FOR OVERSEAS MILITARY SERVICE 


Name. 


Rank. 


Unit. 


Annable, J. H. 


Pte. 


207th " Ottawa-Carleton " Batt. 


Austin, W. N. 


Pte. 


257th Const. Batt. 


(1) Archibald, W. G. 


Gurmer 


51st Battery, C.F.A. 


Balcomb, George 


Gunner 


23rd Battery, C.F.A. 


Balcomb, Wm. 


Pte. 


Ammunition Column. 


(1) Baril, W. 


Sgt. 


5th C. F. Eng. 


Batterton, Dora. 


Gunner 


73rd Battery, C.F.A. 


(3) Bergeron, M. A. 


Lieut. 


Reinforcing Draft, 22nd Batt. 


(2) Bouchard, W. E. 


Gunner 


21st Battery, C.F.A. 


(3) Boucher, Geo. John 


Pte. 


5th Div. Ammunition Column. 


Boudreault, Emery 


Gunner 


73rd Battery, C.F.A. 


(3) Branch. Alfred W. 


Pte. 


38th " Royal Ottawa " Batt. 


(1) Brien, Jos. H. 


Pte. 


257th Const. Batt. 


(1) Brisebois, R. 


Gunner 


23rd Battery, C.F.A. 


(1) Brule, Hector 


Pte. 


1st Batt. 


(2) Budreo, R. C. 


Pte. 


207th " OttawaCarleton " Batt. 


Bullis, E. J. 


Pte. 


80th Batt. 


Burnett. William 


Gunner 


73rd Battery, C.F.A. 


(1) Bums, Gregory 


Pte. 


59th Batt. 


(1) Butler, John 


Gunner 


23rd Battery, C.F.A. 


(3) Butlin, Arthur 


Bandsman 


146th Batt. 


Cain, Walter O. 


Pte. 


230th Forestry Batt. 


Cain, Wm. 


Pte. 


257th Const. Batt. 


Caimcross, Jas. 


Trumpeter 


8th C.M.R. 


Carrier, Georges 


Gunner 


73rd Battery, C.F.A. 


(1) Chapdelaine, Aim* 


Sub. Lieut. 


Royal Flying Corps. 


Cowtan, Chas. 


Pte. 


257th Const. Batt. 


Cunningham, W. A. 


Cpl. 


C.A.S.C. 


Curry. Stanley R. 


Pte. 


2nd Ottawa Depot Batt. 


(4) Dagenais. H. A. R. 


Lieut. 


150th ■' Canadien-Francais " Batt. 


CD DeMontigny, J. I. G.T 


. Cpl. 


22nd " Canadien-Francais " Batt. 


(3) Dempsey, Wm. 


Pte. 


77th Batt. 


DeNiverviUe. Albert 


Sub. Lieut. 


Royal Flying Corps. 


(3) Depocas, Louis L. 


Gunner 


73rd Battery, C.F.A. 


DesriviSres, J. A. 


Dvr. 


Imperial Transport. 


Doherty, W. 


Pte. 


77th Batt. 


(3) (1) Donovan, W. J. 


Sgt. 


77th Batt. 


Duval, Iren6 


Sub. Lieut. 


Royal Naval Air Service. 


Foisy, Joseph 


Gunner 


74th Battery, C.F.A. 


(1) Foley, J. H. 


Lieut. 


199th " Irish Rangers." 


(1) Globensky, L. E. M. 


Pte. 


38th ■' Royal Ottawa " Batt. 


Graham, Roland M. 


Pte. 


5th Div. Ammunition Column. 


(1) Haydon, J. A. P. 


Sgt. 


77th Batt. 


(3) Hazel, Wm. J. 


Gunner 


73rd Battery, C.F.A. 


Howe, Frederick H. 


Pte. 


1st Ontario Depot Batt. 


Labelle, J. H. 


Gunner 


73rd Battery, C.F.A. 


Lamoureux, S. A. 


Pte. 


230th Forestry Batt. 





Name. 


Rank. 


Unit. 


(1) 


Landles, Wm. 


Pte. 


Queen's Field Ambulance. 




Langley, Harry 


Pte. 


257th Const. Batt. 




Lapierre, A. J. 


Pte. 


224th Forestry Batt. 


(2) 


Leduc, Romuald 


Sub. Lieut. 


Royal Flying Corps. 




Leek, John 


Pte. 


2S7th Const. Batt. 




Lcfebvre, P. A. 


Pte. 


77th Batt. 




Le Feuvre. S. G. 


Pte. 


238th Forestry Batt. 




Lcmieux, Jos. A. 


Pte. 


224th Forestry Batt. 




Macdonald, A. H. 


Capt. 


230th Forestry Batt. 




Maloney, T. L. 


Pte. 


C.A.S.C. 


(3) 


Mann, J. H. 


Gunner 


73rd Battery, C.F.A. 




Meade, M. F. 


Pte. 


2S7th Const. Batt. 




MUler, R. C. 


Pte. 


207th " Ottawa-Carleton " Batt. 


(3) Montminy, Arcadius 


Pte. 


207th ■' Ottawa-Carleton " Batt. 




Moreau, Joseph. 


Gunner 


74th Battery. 




McCadden, T. 


Pte. 


77th Batt. 




McCartney, S. 


Pte. 


238th Forestry Batt. 


(3) (1) 


McDonald, D. 


Pte. 


C.A.S.C. 


(1) 


McGovern, H. F. 


Pte. 


Remount Division. 


(2) 


McGovcrn, Wm. M. 


Pte. 


8th C.M.R. 


(3) 


McGuire, E. J. 


Pte. 


C.A.S.C. 




McStravick, P. 


Pte. 


156th Batt. 




O'Connor, P. J. 


Pte. 


5th Ammunition Column. 




O'Neil, W. 


Pte. 


Ammunition Column. 


(3) 


Parent, Aristide 


Pte. 


230th Forestry Batt. 




Parmelee, Rotus E. 


Pte. 


Engineers' Signal Corps. 




Pasch, A. C. 


Pte. 


224th Forestry Batt. 


(1) 


Paynter, C. S. 


Gunner 


23rd Battery, C.F.A. 




Paynter, J. J. 


Sgt. 


23rd Battery, C.F.A. 


(3) 


Price, C. J. F. 


Lieut. 


2 24th Forestry Batt. 




Proulx, Gaston 


Pte. 


5th Div. Ammunition Column. 


(1) 


Rainey, C. E. 


Sgt. 


" Princess Patricia." 




Ralph, Robert 


Gunner 


73rd Battery, C.F.A. 


(3) 


Richer, Hector 


Pte. 


230th (Voltigeurs) Batt. 




Robertson, A. W. 


Pte. 


207th ■■ Ottawa-Carleton " Batt. 


(3) 


Root, Edward J. 


Gunner 


74th Battery, C.F.A. 




Ross, Donald 


Pte. 


Queen's Field Ambulance. 


(3) 


Sanderson, A. E. 


Pte. 


238th Forestry Batt. 




Schau, Andrew 


Pte. 


77th Batt. 




Schingh, J. E. 


Lieut. 


Reinforcing Draft, 24th Batt. 




Sculthorpe, A. W. 


Pte. 


257th Const. Batt. 




Sirois, H. Auguste 


Pte. 


1st Quebec Depot Batt. 


(3) 


Smith, W. L. 


Bandsman 


207th ■• Ottawa-Carleton " Batt. 




Sunderland, H. 


Pte. 


257th Const. Batt. 


(3) 


Thomas, Frederick R. 


Pte. 


257th Const. Batt. 




Tierney. J. J. 


Pte. 


199th " Irish Rangers " Batt. 




Tighe, James 


Pte. 


77th Batt. 




Twyman, T. G. 


Gunner 


23rd Battery, C.F.A. 


(3) 


Ward, Geo. J. 


Pte. 


77th Batt. 




Woods, M. W. 


Gunner 


23rd Battery, C.F.A. 




LIST OF EMPLOYEES ENLISTED FOR MILITARY SERVICE 






IN CANADA. 




Allard, W. L. 


Lt.-Col. 


Recruiting Officer, M.D. No. 3. 




Botham, Charles H. 


Signalman 


Royal Navy Can. Vol. Reserve. 


<3) 


Cameron, P. A. 


Bandsman 


108th ■• Selkirk " Batt. 




deEmstcd, Auguste 


W. O. 


Royal Navy Can. Vol. Reserve. 


(3) 


Fallis, R. W. 


Bandsman 


108th " Selkirk " Batt. 


(3) 


Fallis, W. J. 


Bandsman 


108th " Selkirk " Batt. 




Guthaus, F. J. 


Sergeant 


Instruction Sergeant, M.D. No. 3. 




Lesieur. Eugene 


WO. 


Royal Navy Can. Vol. Reserve. 




Peachy, Maurice 


Seaman 


Royal Navy Can. Vol. Reserve. 


(3) 


Smith, Francis Ed. 


Carpenter 


Royal Navy Can. Vol. Reserve. 




Taylor, William L. 


Signalman. 


Royal Navy Can. Vol. Reserve. 


(1) 


Wounded. 




(3) Returned to civil duties. 


(2) 


Killed. 




(4) Resigned. 


Recorded to March 31, 1918. 





8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 A. 1918 



ACCOUNTANT'S BRANCH. 

Ottawa, November, 1917. 

J. de L. Tach£, Esq., 

King's Printer and Controller of Stationery. 

Sir, — I have the honour to submit the following report of the transactions of 
this branch of the department for the fiscal j^ear ending IMarch 31, 1917. Com- 
plete details of the financial operations of the department will be found under 
the following heads: — 

1. General Financial Statement for the year. 

2. Letter of Credit Account. 

3. King's Printer's Advance Account. 

4. Printing Branch Account and comparative statements. 

5. Stationery Branch Account and comparative statements. 

6. Expenditure on Appropriations and detail of same. 

7. Canada Gazette, comparative statement of Revenue and Expenditure. 

8. Casual Revenue Account. 

9. Audit of Intercolonial and Prince Edward Island Railways Printing 

Accounts. 

10. Government Newspaper Advertising Accounts. 

Respectfully submitted, 

J. A. FRIGON, 

Chief Accountant. 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC PRINTING AND STATIONERY 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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6 DEPARTVEST OF Pl'BLIC PRiyTiyo ASD STATIOXERY 

8 GEORGE V, A- 1918 

2. LETTER OF CREDIT ACPOUNT. 

Total amount received by letter of credit for the fiscal year ending March 31, 1917 S 4, 646, 117 55 

Total amount received by bills of exchange 37,419 74 

Total amount received by cheques on Xew York 41,527 19 



S 4,725,064 48 



Detail, by accounts, of net expenditure drawn on above amounts — 

Printing Branch account S 2, 402, 060 47 

Stationery Branch account 2.035.736 11 

Printing, binding, and distributing the annual statutes 15, 561 75 

Contingent expenses in connection with the voters' lists 10, 598 33 

Plant, New 37,385 81 

Plant, Renewals 6,995 62 

Canada Gazette 20,995 69 

Jliscellaneous printing 149, 991 42 

Distribution of parliamentary documents 44, 992 33 



Refunds, deposited to credit of respective accounts — 

Printing Branch account $ 668 14 

.Stationery Branch account 78 81 



S 4,724,317 53 



746 95 



i 4,725,064 48 



3. KING'S PRINTER'S ADVANCE ACCOUNT. 

Advances to King's Printer during the fiscal vear 1916-17 — 

For Printing Branch account. $ 2,402,728 61 

For Stationery Branch account 2,035,814 92 

S 4,438,543 53 

Amount received for printing, etc., in excess of expenditure on the same 2,348 36 

Amount received for stationery, etc., profit on account 116,073 48 



$ 4,556,965 37 



Deposits to credit of Receiver General, made by the King's Printer to 
cover advances during the fiscal year 1916-17 — 
Amount received from departments and Parliament for printing, etc $ 2,401,914 83 
Amount received by Printing Branch from Stationery Branch for sale 

of printing paper 1 , 121 90 

Amount from sale of dross 1 , 338 03 

Amount from sale of empty spools 34 07 

$ 2,404,408 83 

Amount of refunds — Printing Branch 668 14 



$ 2,405,076 97 
Amount received from departments and Parliament for stationery, etc. S 1.943,379 79 

Amount of refunds — Stationery Branch 78 81 

$ 1,943,458 60 

Amount by which the stock of Stationery Branch was increased during the 

fiscal year 1916-17 208,429 80 



$ 4,556,965 37 



REPORT OF THE ACCOUNTANT 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 



Statement of Printing, Lithographing, etc., and Paper supplied to Depart- 
ments and Parliament for the Fiscal Year ending March 31, 1917. 



Department. 



Outside 

Work. 



Inside 

Printing, 

Binding, 

etc. 



Paper. 



Total. 



.\griculture 

Archives 

Auditor General 

Canadian Government Railways 

Canadian Munition Resources Commission 

Civil Service Commissioners 

Clerk of the Crown in Chancery 

Commission of Conservation " 

Commission of Inquiry, Railways and Transportat'n. 

Customs 

Departments generally 

Dominion Police 

Economic and Development Commission 

Exchequer Court 

External Affairs 

Finance ; 

General Consulting Engineer 

Governor General's Secretary 

House of Commons 

Immigration 

Indian Affairs 

Inland Revenue 

Insurance 

Interior 

International Joint Commission 

Internment Operations Office 

Justice 

Labour 

Library of Parliament , 

Marine 

Military Hospitals Commission 

Militia and Defence 

Mines ^ 

Miscellaneous printing 

National Gallery of Canada 

National Service Commission 

Naval Service 

Penitentiaries 

Pension Commissioners 

Post Office 

Privy Council 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Works 

Railways and Canals 

Railway Commsision 

Royal Commission re Fuse Contracts 

Royal Commission re War Supplies 

Royal M int 

Royal North-West Mounted Police 

Secretary of State 

Senate of Canada 

Supreme Court 

Trade and Commerce. 

Transcontinental Railway Commission 

War Purchasing Commission 



$ cts. 

58,149 67 

3,023 50 

108 55 

1,126 59 



316 40 

847 03 

59 50 



6,261 39 

50 00 

124 09 



3,717 35 
4,213 17 



145 85 

16,672 72 

10,368 04 

227 71 

2,460 26 

33 05 

42,886 21 

1,076 07 

8 00 

147 30 

21,272 ,52 

36 50 

11,574 93 

355 98 

154,241 00 

77,718 56 

15,363 88 



998 45 

19,297 16 

113 55 

301 40 

49,089 80 

43 10 

10,040 57 

3,302 43 

539 19 

141 13 



418 19 
6, 667 34 



17,797 83 

22 80 

2,837 87 



S cts. 

87,246 07 

5,215 99 

969 07 

4,246 85 

8 41 

1,614 20 

2,992 44 

20 03 

70 08 

19,325 70 

99 79 

750 57 

55 78 

993 44 

3,429 25 

12,532 15 

2 99 

603 96 

209,110 28 

6,357 25 

3,235 54 

21,815 14 

11,843 58 

48,350 19 



60 90 
1,704 55 
2,845 03 
6,561 82 

18,480 51 

1,949 50 

127,355 47 

11,362 12 

92,801 05 

IC 98 

4,089 14 

40,794 36 
1,032 96 
1,387 92 

52,203 89 
1,200 65 

40,592 76 

10,168 71 
3,763 86 
2,491 53 
5,226 48 
1,215 17 
49 86 
2,307 26 

17,857 68 

5,278 87 

338 50 

31,783 32 

160 35 

7,285 55 



$ cts. 

147,910 49 

5,327 38 

836 97 

4,227 43 

1 79 

797 45 

5,871 83 

7 46 

42 07 

30,116 18 

81 es 

1,206 05 

31 26 

193 76 

1,619 70 

25,461 50 



871 45 
25,233 61 

4,294 01 

1,690 46 

10,031 68 

3,632 85 

33,661 05 

121 60 

348 25 

992 51 

2.399 46 
29 42 

11,353 9) 

3,017 87 

325,2.33 66 

23,897 59 

44,262 19 

4 62 

11,930 24 

28,959 66 

485 76 

4.400 89 
74,530 07 

1,374 93 

21,519 95 

8,936 64 

3,006 32 

872 31 
692 49 

72 52 

184 04 

2,818 36 

12,540 49 

346 11 

184 76 

33,361 78 

43 75 

3,398 44 



$ cts 



293,306 

13,566 

1,914 

9,600 

10 

2,728 

9,711 

86 

112 

55,703 

231 

2,080 

87 

1,187 

8,766 

42,206 

2 

1,621 

251,016 

21,019 

5,153 

34,307 

15,509 

124,897 

1,197 

417 

2,844 

26,517 

6,627 

41,409 

5,323 

606,8.30 

112,978 

152,427 

15 

17,017 

89,051 

1,632 

6,090 

175,823 

2,618 

72,153 

22,407 

7,309 

3,504 

5,918 

1,287 

233 

5,543 

37,065 

5,624 

523 

82,942 

226 

13,521 



23 

87 

59 

87 

20 

05 

20 

99 

15 

27 

47 

71 

04 

20 

30 

82 

99 

26 

61 

30 

71 

08 

48 

45 

67 

15 

36 

01 

74 

35 

35 

13 

27 

12 

60 

83 

18 

27 

21 

76 

68 

28 

78 , 

37 

97 

97 

69 

90 

81 

51 

98 

26 

93 

90 



Total 544, 196 63 



933,249 50 



924,468 70 



2,401,914 83 



8 DEfPARTME'NT OF PUBLIC PRIXTIXG AND STATIONERY 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Comparative Statement of Printing, Binding, Lithographing, etc., and Paper 
supphed to Departments and ParUament for the last five fiscal years: 
1912-1913, 1913-1914, 1914-1915, 1915-1916, and 1916-1917. 



Department. 



1912-13^ 



1913-14. 



1914-15. 



1915-16 



1916-17. 



Agriculture 

Archives 

Auditor General 

Canadian Government Railways 

Canadian Munition Resources Com- 



i cts. 
97,384 62 



1,137 14 
7,342 60 



mission 

Civil Service Commissioners 

Clerk of the Crown in Chancery 

Collimission of Conservation 

Commission of Inquiry, Railways and 

Transportation 

Customs 

Departments Generally 

Dominion Police 

Economic and Development Comm'n. . , 

Exchequer Court 

External Affairs 

Finance 

General Consulting Engineer 

Governor General's Secretary 

House of Commons 

Immigration 

Indian .Affairs 

Inland Revenue 

Insurance 

Interior 

International Joint Commission 

Internment Operations Office 

Justice 

Labour 

Library of Parliament 

Marine 

Military Hospitals Commission 

Militia and Defence 

Mines 

Miscellaneous Printing 

National Gallery of Canada 

National Service Commission, . . 

Naval Service 

Penitentiaries 

Pension Commissioners 

Post Office 

Privy Council 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Service Commission 

Public Works 

Railways and Canals 

Railway Commission 

Royal Commission re Fuse Contracts.... 

Royal Commission re War Supplies 

Royal Mint 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police 

Secretary of State 

Senate of Canada 

Supreme Court 

Trade and Commerce 

Transcontinental Railway Commission . . 
War Purchasing Commission 



1,680 42 

1,202 20 

45 54 



45,887 42 
299 40 
760 02 



663 41 

2,959 70 

5,084 19 

8 47 

2,003 19 

281,764 62 

78,181 81 

5,961 91 

18,345 23 

8,247 27 

83,507 26 

49 58 



4,398 27 
23,589 95 

4,398 49 
56,434 96 



53,439 74 

.57,242 59 

100,586 32 



20,507 15 
1,572 51 



159,476 48 

1,135 09 

49,408 

577 

30,388 29 

9,989 55 

2,369 41 



426 66 

3,908 77 

11,850 97 

5,829 67 

1,334 14 

33,389 57 

98 97 



$ cts 

126,833 99 
6,297 51 
3,053 69 
5,981 86 



i cts, 

142,255 05 
2, 692 95 
1,928 99 
6, 866 02 



S cts 

174,876 62 

4,968 69 

1,552 67 

6,140 19 



3,137 80 

5,374 56 

56 08 



3,352 70 

1,196 83 

87 24 



3,185 60 

4,989 48 

116 52 



56,889 28 
157 39 
808 75 



64,346 8' 

40 02 

2,446 08 



56,144 27 

277 03 

1,448 96 



948 44 
2.406 28 
7,209 48 



1,776 83 
4,321 68 
6,980 96 



409 68 

7,203 60 

13,774 26 



1,421 76 

368,705 53 

78,937 71 

6,303 00 

22,292 06 

9,179 33 

128,340 19 



2,225 08 
38,493 22 

3,615 79 
48,625 14 



67,408 17 
131,001 59 
93,574 92 



18,242 47 
2,026 23 



172,704 24 

1,033 84 

62,377 79 



44,400 32 
15,082 90 
3,3.57 66 



433 74 
4,945 13 
6,629 21 
7,536 97 
1,813 45 
36,380 04 
708 47 



Total 1,274,870 28 1,597,051 06 1,807,390 59 1,981,152 40 2,401,914 83 



1,529 14 

372,584 69 

20,630 46 

7,256 58 

26,967 94 

11,655 09 

160,069 85 

55 51 



3,798 95 
31,256 19 

5,615 19 
43,532 28 



134,345 

157,910 93 
166,944 11 



44,309 49 
1,883 95 



171,132 15 

1,293 92 

60,637 06 



41,798 00 
15,362 42 
2,988 75 



159 31 

6,252 20 

17,287 13 

9,683 23 

1,359 15 

51,044 47 

54 44 



1,422 87 

362,475 34 

16,554 71 

6, 157 46 

28,765 91 

10,840 80 

139,193 50 

10,167 82 

3,468 26 
29,654 55 

4,873 50 
36,773 64 



345,645 14 
134,907 09 
129,772 61 



68.535 56 
1,525 19 



168,684 98 

1,663 86 

72,023 76 



26,796 09 

10,486 53 

2,361 15 



150 97 

7,345 55 

19,573 93 

5,252 76 

1,045 96 

59,200 07 

201 36 

543 91 



$ cts. 

293,306 23 

13,566 87 

1,914 59 

9,600 87 

10 20 

2,728 05 
9,711 30 



112 15 

55,703 27 

231 47 

2,080 71 

87 04 

1,187 20 

8,766 30 

42,206 82 

2 99 

1,621 26 

251,016 61 

21,019 30 

5,153-71 

34,307 08 

15,509 48 

124,897 45 

1,197 67 

417 15 

2,844 36 

26,517 01 

6,627 74 

41,409 35 

5,323 35 

606,830 13 

112,978 27 

152,427 12 

15 60 

17,047 05 

89,051 18 

1,632 27 

. 6,090 21 

175.823 76 

2,589 46 

72,153 28 



22,407 78 

7,309 37 

3,504 97 

5,918 97 

1,287 69 

233 90 

5,543 81 

37,065 51 

5,624 98 

523 26 

82,942 93 

226 90 

13,521 86 



REPORT OF THE ACCOUNTANT 9 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

5. STATIONERY BRANCH ACCOUNT. 

Inventory. April 1, 1916 $ 224,362 14 

Amount of goods purchased during fiscal year 1916-17 — 

Canadian and American $ 1 , 835, 267 71 

British and Foreign.. ■ 37,281 38 

1,872,549 09 

Amount of other expenditures during fiscal year 1916-17 — 

Wages $ 96.656 27 

Customs duties and brokerage 17,780 97 

Freight, etc 48, 749 78 

. 163,187 02 

Amount received for goods issued in excess oiexpenditure on the same 116,073 48 

$ 2,376,171 73 



.A.mount of goods issued to departments and Parliament during fiscal year 1916-17 $ 1,943,379 79 

Inventorj', March 31, 1917 432,791 94 

$ 2,376,171 73 
The stock of goods on hand has been increased during the fiscal year to the amount, $208, 429.80 



32—2 



10 DEPASTMEST OF PUBLIC PUiyTiyG AXD STATIOyERY 

8 GEORGE V, A- 1918 

Statement of Goods purchased and Goods issued to Departments and Parliament 
in each month for the fiscal year ending March 31, 1917. 



Month. 


Goods Ptjbchased. 


Goods 
Issued. 


British and 
Foreign. 


Canadian 

and 
American . 


1916. 
April 


£ s. d. 


$ cts. 


$ cts. 

69, 650 30 
128,552 11 
156,963 47 
167, 227 80 

96. 129 37 
i56, 592 04 
164,906 53 
188,074 61 
143,129 14 

129,698 06 
167,697 74 
266,660 45 


8 cts. 
97,355 12 


May.. 


523 17 


2,549 40 


138,084 99 




136,000 99 


July. 


1,291 10 10 


6, 285 51 


136,213 72 




147,788 41 


Seoteniber.. 


826 1 4 
823 13 11 
487 15 4 
861 

446 8 6 

997 8 9 

1,409 3 1 


4,020 19 
4,008 65 
2,373 80 
4, 190 20 

2. 172 60 
4,854 20 
6,857 88 


161,637 17 




176,260 37 




154,286 12 




163, 300 83 


1917. 

January 


172,702 31 
184,597 64 




275,152 12 








7,666 IS 9 


37,312 43 


1,835,281 62 
37,312 43 






















1,872,594 05 
44 96 












Totals of goods purchased and of goods issued. . . . 


1,872,549 09 


1,943,379 79 











REPORT OF THE ACCOUXTAyT 



11 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

CoMPARATivK Statement of amount of Goods issued to Departments and 
Parliament for the last five fiscal years, 1912-13, 1913-14, 1914-15, 1915- 
16, and, 1916-17. 



Department. 



1912-13. 



1913-14. 



1914-15. 



1915-10. 



1916-17. 



Agriculture 

Archives.. . 

Auditor General 

Canadian Government Railways 

Canadian Munitions Resources Com 

mission ^ 

Civil Service Comniission 

Clerk of the Crown in Chancery 

C'ommission of Conservation 

Commission of Inquiry, Railways and 

Transportation 

Customs 

Departments Generally 

Dominion Police 

Economic and Development Commission 

Exchequer Court 

External Affairs 

Finance 

General Consulting Engineer 

Governor General's Secretary 

House of Commons 

Immigration 

Indian Affairs 

Inland Revenue :....... 

Insurance 

Interior 

International Joint Commission 

, Internment Operations Office 

Justice 

Labour 

Library of Parliament 

Marine 

Military Hospitals Commission 

Militia and Defence 

Mines 

National Gallery of Canada 

National Service Commission 

Naval Service 

Penitentiaries 

Pension Commissioners 

Post Office 

Privy Council 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Service Commission 

Public Works 

Railways and Canals 

Railway Commission 

Royal Slint 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police 

Secretary of State 

Senate of Canada 

Supreme Court 

Trade and Commerce 

Transcontinental Railway Commission 
War Purchasing Commission 



S cts, 
18,463 12 



$ 



cts. 



2,811 98 
16,889 54 



29,760 29 
2,113 95 
3,628 64 

24,593 76 



$ cts 

25,439 47 
2,380 62 
3,492 83 

22,777 22 



1,020 09 

941 09 

10 02 



1,549 79 
294 51 



1,368 31 
230 70 



i cts, 

26,809 13 

984 95 

3,600 45 

2,360 90 

88 70 

768 17 

1,128 89 



29,788 59 
767 42 
541 02 



38,889 03 
571 40 
567 88 



35,223 85 

770 39 

1,764 06 



27,577 83 
820 46 
961 70 



371 12 

1,340 44 

3,522 10 

91 68 

1,293 94 

13,963 00 

9,939 47 

12,481 82 

6,323 16 

967 91 

64,683 34 

152 75 



211 61 

1,238 93 

5,877 64 

89 16 

1,802 78 

17, 620 78 

12,416 38 

15,982 50 

7,474 62 

1,637 25 

81,690 86 

31 92 



181 29 

2,127 98 

4,181 88 

73 02 

1,803 52 

16,504 33 

8,802 03 

17,224 14 

8,940 10 

1,484 02 

75,839 46 

23 67 



4,049 65 

2,628 51 

309 34 

23,082 60 



5,896 20 

3,195 06 

333 09 

31,968 04 



11,492 36 

1,630 00 

280 84 

24,005 77 



628 47 

2,310 73 

7,263 66 

60 05 

1,410 79 

26,950 08 

8,921 72 

17,983 06 

10,699 69 

1,805 53 

61,392 20 

13 50 

4 40 

5,917 61 

1,314 30 

591 72 

15,221 00 



38,444 28 
12,535 52 



49,738 30 
24,949 05 



103,201 76 
13,183 80 



227,648 29 
8,951 58 



11.034 56 
2,631 66 



11,984 97 
2,373 22 



29,129 88 
1,612 33 



38,203 6; 
1,726 8f 



100,988 15 

1,946 76 

443,843 44 

129 85 

45,653 16 

14,741 48 

7,619 67 

168 45 

7,040 09 

7,533 23 

6,331 79 

1,195 48 

12.351 84 

1,238 76 



136,938 37 

1,908 73 

501,328 22 



116,822 81 

2,384 72 

428,492 15 



87,670 89 

1,689 93 

567,642 27 



65,387 
26,673 47 

6,755 01 

242 89 

11,246 35 

6,204 77 
11,079 67 

1,034 97 

6,604 27 
944 46 



54,029 05 

22, 142 70 

5,612 16 

227 77 

15,742 88 

7,736 18 

9,515 25 

986 26 

5,358 95 

222 54 



36,237 .30 

15,481 94 

3,512 24 

267 93 

10,948 40 

6,875 09 

7,828 22 

1,133 13 

8,505 77 

129 92 



$ cts. 

36,646 37 
1,325 66 
4,966 07 

39,973 90 

223 31 

412 51 

66 05 



122 22 

35,800 97 

1,260 34 

1,121 94 

184 78 

444 55 

2,416 67 

22,536 97 

65 97 

1.932 10 

29,359 21 

6,538 10 

16,982 36 

10,083 29 

3,583 40 

74,388 35 

33 00 

2,222 81 

5! 140 96 

1,451 28 

869 33 

17,348 24 

8,433 93 

375,478 41 

9,039 52 

65 63 

17,204 54 

39,622 01 

1,903 82 

27,145 06 

108,795 21 

2,538 11 

936,272 31 



29,892 75 

12,647 18 

4,877 81 

372 30 

12,220 55 

6,579 53 

12,339 14 

1,222 34 

19,431 74 

239 04 

558 15 



Total. 



931,861 87 



1,154,429 87 



1,084,443 05 1,273,292 12 



1,943,379 79 



32-21 



12 DEPARTME'ST OF PUBLIC PRINTING AND STATIONERY 

8 GEORGE V, A- 1918 

6. DETAIL OF EXPENDITURE OF APPROPRIATIONS. 

Appropriation — Gratuities S 2, 498 07 

Detail of expenditure, death gratuities paid to widows or legal representatives of- 

Miss Grace Madden, bindery hand, died April 16, 1916 S 

J. G. Simard, linotype machinist, died June 21, 1916. 

John Campbell, hand compositor, died August 1, 1916 

Wm. Banibrick, labourer, died August 31, 1916 ' 

W. Kmmanuel Bouchard, pressfeeder, killed at the front, September 

1.5, 1916 

Napoleon Perrault, bookbinder, died October 2, 1916 

John B. Manson, pressman, died October 11, 1916 

Mrs. M. O'Meara, charwoman, died October 29, 1916 

C. W. Spearman, hand compositor, died November 17, 1916. 

A. Dupont, hand compositor, died November 20, 1916 

Joseph Roger, assistant foreman, press room, died December 26, 1916 

Adjutor Desrochers, hand compositor, died February 5, 1917 

Wilfrid Bouvrette, proofreader, died February 9, 1917 

Wm. C. Thomas, clerk, died February 24, 1917 

Fred. Ro.\borough, bookbinder, died February 27, 1917 

Abraham Dallaire, labourer, died Februarv 5. 1917 

Total ' $ 2,498 07 

Appropriation — Civil Government Salaries. S 70,662 50 

Detail of expenditure — 

Salaries paid during the year S 58,803 50 

Unexpended balance 11,859 00 

$ 70,662 50 

Appropriation— Civil Government Contingencies S 10,300 00 

Detail of expenditure — 

Charwomen and cleaning S 3,500 45 

Office printing 2,482 08 

Office stationerj' 2,961 00 

Travelling expenses 791 09 

Cab hire and street carfares 181 50 

Postage ™ 00 

Advertising ■ 1<'0 *° 

Newspapers and periodicals a n- 

Sundries " "" 



s 


63 98 




207 00 




172 92 




129 69 




129 53 




177 92 




181 56 




53 00 




172 92 




177 92 




213 51 




170 62 




169 77 




170 61 




170 62 




136 50 




S 



$ 10,206 17 
Unexpended balance 93 83 



10,300 00 



Appropriation— Plant, New * 50,000 00 

Detail of expenditure— 

Hand composing rooms » , '™ {- 

Monotype room ". 1 • ^2 -, 

Linotype room **' '* 

Stereotype room oni -a 

Pressroom 6,894 o8 

""'"If^Sr : J 7,46362 

Pamphlet "02 42 

T nntit^ leaf 14 00 * 

Die stamping room 9?q « 

Map engraving room i o'o sr 

Departments generally o'a ?s 

Chief mechanic's room , °^,i ^° 

Offices , 'ifii^ 

Storekeeper's stock „- ,„ 11,26-5 bS 

Customs duties » ^°° ^ 

^^oi^er^e ^° "" 878 40 

Freight, etc ^^ "^ 



Total * 37,385 81 

Unexpended balance ^2,614 19 



$ 50,000 00 



REPORT OF THE ACCOUNTANT 



13 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Appropriation, Plant, Renewals.. 

Detail of expenditure — 

Hand composing rooms. 

Monotype room 

Linotype room ... 

Stereotype room 

Press room 

Bindery — 

Book 

Pamphlet 

Loose Leaf 

Die stamping room 

Map engraving room. . 
Departments generally . . 
Chief mechanic's room. . 

Offices 

Storekeeper's stock. 

Customs duties 

Brokerage 



669 50 

403 43 

74 00 



141 36 
36 95 



Freight, etc. 



Total. 
Unexpended balance 



474 13 

1.504 49 

1,146 49 

79 06 

353 32 



, 146 93 
58 40 
88 76 
132 92 
895 31 
126 58 
726 06 



178 31 
84 86 



6,995 62 
4 38 



7,000 00 



7,000 00 



Appropriation — Miscellaneous Printing . 
Detail of expenditure — 



$ 150,000 00 



Agriculture 

Auditor General 

Archives 

Civil Service Commission 

Clerk of the Crown in Chancery. 
Customs 



External Affairs - 

Finance 

Indian Affairs 

Inland Revenue 

Insurance 

Interior 

Labour 

Marine 

Militia and Defence 

Mines 

Naval Service 

Penitentiaries 

Public Printing and Stationery ... 

Public Works 

Railways and Canals 

Railway Commission 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police. 

Secretary of State 

Trade and Commerce 



Unexpended balance 



49,650 74 

19,066 03 

996 13 

247 54 

5 86 

5,981 69 

27 29 

1,0.32 40 

819 35 

1,159 40 

1,612 .36 

10,618 40 

2,010 98 

5,532 25 

48 60 

2,067 52 

1,521 09 

279 15 

24,155 87 

3,139 32 

3,791 33 

2,091 90 

636 10 

572 50 

12,927 62 

i 149,991 42 
8 58 



150,000 00 



Appropriation — Canada Gameiie .$ 21,000 00 



Detail of expenditure — 

Printing of The Canada Gazette. 

Paper used for above 

Editing and translating 



Office printing 
Postage 



14,087 19 

4,088 93 

2,658 00 

$ 



Total J 

Unexpended balance 



20,834 12 

11 57 

150 00 

20,995 69 
4 31 



21,000 00 



14 DEPARTMEST OF PUBLIC PRIXTTXG AND STATIOSERT 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Appropriation — Distribulion of Parliamentary Documents $ 45,000 00 

Detail of expenditure — 

Office printing $ 2, 763 37 

Office stationery 6,987 95 

Postage 870 00 

Express and freight 305 25 

Salaries 34, 065 76 

Total -. $ 44,992 33 

Unexpended balance ?• 67 

: S 45,000 00 



Appropriation — Printing, binding and distributing the Annual Statutes I 16. 000 00 

Detail of expenditure — 

Printing and binding. $ 15,560 06 

Office printing 1 69 

S 15,561 75 

Unexpended balance 438 25 

$ 16,000 00 



Appropriation — Contingent expenses in connection with the voters' lists $ 10,600 00 

Detail of expenditure — 

Printing of voters' lists S 2, 288 01 

Office printing 109 76 

Office stationery •. - 1 , 265 56 

Salaries 6,903 26 

Express and freight ": 31 74 



Total t 10, 598 33 

Unexpended balance 1 67 



$ 10,600 00 



ItEI'Oltr OF THE ACCOUNTANT 



15 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 



7. " CANADA GAZETTE." 



Comparative Statement of Receipts and Expenditure on account of Canada 
Gazette from the year 1874 to the fiscal year ending March 31, 1917. 





Expenditure. 


Revenue. 


Year. 




Sub- 




Printing 














Copies 


scrib- 


Paper. 


and 


Transla- 


Subscrip- 


Advertising 


Loss. 


Gain. 




Gratis. 


ers. 




Distribution 


tion. 


tions. 














S ets. 


$ cts. 


$ cts 


$ cts. 


$ cts. 


$ cts 


$ cts. 


1874. - 


1,045 


77 


1,142 17 


2,416 40 


119 45 


242 20 


931 43 


2,494 59 




1875..,. 


1,077 


85 


1,177 17 


2,144 00 


135 55 


242 80 


943 74 


2,635 13 




1876. . . , 


1,049 


88 


1,195 98 


2,301 51 


184 80 


241 80 


578 41 


2,836 11 




1877.. , 


1,084 


81 


1,292 25 


2,323 45 


141 80 


224 75 


681 62 


2,743 13 




1878... 


1,108 


79 


1,016 65 


2,1.39 48 


125 80 


268 40 


683 47 


2,318 53 




1879.. . 


1,115 


85 


1,195 21 


2,293 81 


123 90 


246 50 


739 82 


2,613 60 




1880. . 


1,170 


70 


1,208 48 


2,. 307 72 


106 30 


243 90 


862 38 


2,538 09 




1881.. 


1,251 


68 


1,197 38 


2. 132 20 


137 40 


253 65 


1,028 04 


2,085 29 




1882... 


1,238 


92 


1,360 61 


2,261 85 


197 60 


378 44 


2,706 28 


735 34 




1883.. 


1,250 


109 


1,414 24 


2,181 48 


215 30 


367 25 


2,181 .53 


1,262 24 




1884.... 


1,290 


85 


1,428 16 


2,219 00 


148 24 


414 67 


6,658 12 


1,727 48 




1885... 


1,.321 


69 


1,404 76 


2,243 43 


169 44 


169 45 


289 35 


2,. 363 14 




1886. . 


1,318 


77 


1,683 88 


2,241 65 


72 20 


299 70 


2,020 82 


1,576 21 




1887. . . . 


1,366 


84 


1,979 21 


2,537 79 


.389 10 


321 40 


2,831 04 


1,571 66 




18«8.. . 


1,369 


81 


2, 164 85 


2,933 57 


349 80 


307 35 


2,909 72 


2,231 15 




1889.. 


1,367 
1,429 


83 
71 


1,883 83 
1,758 50 


2,859 19 
3.128 36 


103 60 
204 00 


308 60 
487 95 


4,637 49 
2,777 03 




99 47 


1890.. 


1,825 88 




1891.. . 


1,436 


84 


1,492 62 


2,060 45 


211 85 


324 18 


3,309 65 


331 70 




1892,. 


1,439 
1,426 
1,418 


86 
84 
82 


1,480 19 
1,485 71 
1,181 66 


2,069 36 
2,826 07 
2, 485 08 


188 98 
240 54 
265 10 


313 47 
306 50 
298 73 


3,4.36 32 
4,612 37 
3,545 87 




11 26 


1893.... 




366 55 


1894... 


89 24 




1895.. . 


1,425 
1,428 
1,492 
1,438 
1,486 


75 
72 
83. 
87 
89 


1,153 87 
1,129 52 
1 , 129 07 
1,450 21 
940 43 


2,704 36 
3,007 00 
3,003 51 
3,803 11 
3,273 01 


232 50 
259 75 
245 40 
337 10 
255 30 


281 65 
276 65 
298 55 
312 70 
329 95 


4,015 64 
4,673 69 
4,992 94 
5,574 45 
3,948 65 




206 56 


1896. . 




559 07 


1897... 




913 51 


1898.. 




296 73 


1899... 


190 14 




1900. . 


1.529 
1,528 


96 

97 


1,092 72 
1,349 79 


3,640 17 
4,267 81 


289 50 
256 60 


350 00 
329 65 


4,679 98 
4,370 82 




7 59 


1901 . . 


1,173 73 




1902.. 


1,553 


97 


1,430 89 


3,858 22 


284 00 


361 80 


4,451 39 


759 92 




1903.. 


1,545 
■1,559 


105 
116 


1,315 56 
1,427 48 


3,999 78 
4,368 81 


253 60 
309 SO 


371 85 
430 40 


5,667 65 
4,523 25 




470 56 


1904.. 


1,152 44 




1905.. 


1,573 


177 


1,684 85 


6, 125 .57 


364 80 


604 12 


6,997 50 


573 60 




1906.. 


1,559 


191 


1,629 58 


6,909 57 


460 85 


750 00 


7,644 35 


605 65 




1907.. 


1,616 
1,625 


184 
200 


1,322 63 
1,805 72 


4,248 17 
7,484 48 


329 20 
709 80 


524 27 
762 15 


6,821 20 
8,472 51 




1,445 47 


1908.. . 


765 34 




1909.. 


1,665 


185 


2,053 45 


7,319 99 


587 60 


721 20 


8,684 40 


555 44 




1910.. 


1,692 


208 


2,158 56 


6,983 10 


815 80 


775 25 


14,219 41 




4,0.37 20 


1911.... 


1,725 


250 


2,548 44 


9,532 19 


918 55 


949 85 


15,844 95 




3,795 62 


1912.... 


1,742 
1,754 
1,791 
1,907 


258 
271 
284 
293 


2,943 28 
4,385 03 
2,720 73 
4,502 28 


9,600 27 
19,. 349 44 
15,477 24 
22,597 68 


438 60 
♦3,261 07 
*3,S42 06 
•4,202 56 


979 15 
1,034 20 
1,090 05 
1,121 45 


21,077 11 
30,804 59 
23,062 88 
18,322 04 




9,074 11 


1913.. . 




4,843 25 


1914... 




2,112 80 


1915... 


11,441 02 




1916... 


1,901 


424 


3,018 22 


14,978 79 


•2,905 34 


1,505 58 


28,357 80 




8.961 03 


1917... 


991 


484 


4,088 93 


14,248 76 


•2,658 00 


1,677 20 


35,885 58 




16,567 09 







•Translating and editing. 



16 DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC PPPNTING A^'D STATIONERY 

8 GEORGE V, A- 1918 

8. CASUAL REVENUE ACCOUNT. 

Detail of proceeds of Casual Revenue sales made during the fiscal year ending 
March 31, 1917. 

Sales of parliamentary publications to departments and Parliament 

Sales of parliamentary publications to the public 

Sales of Canada Gazette and of advertising 

Sales of subscriptions 



$ 4,259 63 
8,316 07 

S 35,885 58 
1,677 20 



-S 12,575 70 



Sales of voters' lists 

Sales of waste paper and empty cases ' ^ 

Sales of printing to departments and Parliament — 

Amount received in excess of expenditure during the fiscal year 1916-17. 
Sales of stationery to departments and Parliament — 

Amount received in excess of expenditure during the fiscal year 1916-17. 



Total. 



37,562 78 
141 70 
6,282 00 

2,348 36 

116,073 48 

$ 174,984 02 






i 



9. RAILWAY PRINTING AUDIT. 

The amount of accounts audited at this department during the fiscal year 
ending March 31, 1917, for printing, binding, hthographing, etc., for the 
Canadian Government Railways, was $188,774.31. These accounts being paid 
by the railway's for which the printing is done, the amount is not included in 
the statement of receipts and expenditure of this department. 

Below is a statement of the total amount of accounts audited by this 
department, from 1890-91 to 1916-17. 



Fiscal Year. 


Amount. 


Increase. 


Decrease. 


1890-91 


$ cts. 

49,021 53 
59,268 59 
95,976 55 
104,026 24 
110,528 56 
148,575 51 
141,631 99 
140,156 30 
188,774 31 


$ cts. 


$ cts. 


1900-01 


10,247 06 

36, 707 96 

8,049 69 

6,502 32 

38,046 95 




1910-U 




1911-12 




1912-13 




1913-li . . . . .' 




1914-15 . 


6,943 52 


1915 16 




1,475 69 


1916-17 


48,618 01 







REPORT OF THE ACCOUNTANT 



17 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 



10. GOVERNMENT NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING. 

The total amount certified by this department for government advertising; 
during the fiscal year ending JNIarch 31, 1917, was $295,694.98, the details of 
which are set forth in a statement on page 20. These accounts being paid by 
the several departments for which the advertising is done, the amount is not 
included in the statement of receipts and expenditure of tliis department. 

The number of advertising accounts audited was 11,688; and of circulars 
issued 2,231. 

There was, moreover, a considerable amount of correspondence in con- 
nection therewith. 

Below is a statement of the total amount of advertising accounts audited 
by this department from the j'ear 1876 to the fiscal year ending March 31, 1917, 
inclusive. 





Calendar Yeaes. 




Fiscal Years. 




1876 


S 12,529 27 


1898-1899 




$ 27,699 72 


1877 


12,751 56 


1899-1900 .. 




46,317 74 


1878 


, . 20,583 77 


1900-1901 




50,790 40 
53,850 75 


1879 


39, 676 60 


1901-1902 




1880 


63,092 50 


1902-1903 




18S1 


30,015 44 


1903-1904 . . . 




57,898 72 


1882 


50,604 71 


1904-1905 




. 102,848 11 


1883 


30,149 31 


1905-1906 . . . 




. 107,812 56 


1884 


39,401 48 


1906-1907 




89,329 77 


1885 


33,782 53 




(March 31) 




1886 


25,102 83 


1907-1908 




. 141,200 45 


1887 


48,596 03 


1908-1909 




. 156,673 50 


1888 


44,520 30 


1909-1910 




. 102,841 15 


1889 


:.... 35,939 47 


1910-1911 




, 144,081 66 


1890 


26, 102 48 


1911-1912 




^ 166,224 26 


1891 


27,519 59 


1912-1913 




. 204,762 87 


1892 


24,819 54 


1913-1914 




^ 247,477 61 


1893 


26,704 27 


1914-1915 ^ 




200 441 19 


1894 


26,423 72 


1915-1916 . 




210,818 48 


1895 


27,424 68 

30, 760 76 


1916-1917 




. 295,694 98 


1896 






1897 


35,138 54 








1898 (6 mos 


to June 30, 1898) 16,312 58 









18 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC PRINTING AND STATIONERY 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 







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8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 A. 1918 



PRINTING BRANCH. 

J. DE L. Tache, Esq., 

King's Printer and Controller of Stationery. 

Sir, — I have the honour to submit a report of the work executed for 
Parliament and the various departments in the Government Printing Bureau 
during the fiscal year ending March 31, 1917, containecl in the following tabulated 
statements : — 

1. Annual reports. 

2. Supplementary reports. 

3. Routine Parliamentary work. 

4. House of Commons and Senate Debates. 

5. Statutes. 

6. Canada Gazette. 

7. Voters' lists. 

8. Pamphlet and miscellaneous book-work. 

9. Statement of other letterpress departmental work by departments. 

10. Halftone plates or other insertions in annual and supplementary reports. 

11. Statement of books bound. 

12. Pads made. 

13. Making and stamping of prepaid Post Office envelopes. 

14. Die stamping of letter and note headings, and envelopes. 

15. Loose leaf work. 

16. Comparative statement of presswork. 

In addition to the divisions of work covered by the foregoing statements 
there are the map engraving and stereotyping divisions. 

The work of the map engraving division consists of the engraving of maps, 
charts, etc., of various sizes, on copper, making changes and additions to existing 
plates, printing transfers for lithographers, engraving and printing personal 
cards, and engraving plates on steel for die stamping. The cost of operating 
this division during the year 1916-17 amounted to $28,922.08. 

The work of the stereotyping division consists of the making of matrices 
and stereotype plates for printing, making alterations to existing plates, casting 
and refining metal for the linotype division, and the manufacture of some metal 
equipment for use in the typesetting divisions. The cost of operation for the 
year 1916-17 amounted to $13,948.73. 

Respectfully submitted, 

FRED. BOARDMAN, 

Superintendent of Printing. 
Ottawa, November 5, 1917. 



19 



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24 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC PRINTING AND STATIONERY 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 3. — Statement showing the Routine Parliamentary work, Year 

1916-17. 



i 







Number 

of 
Copies. 


Number 

of 
Pages. 


Distribution. 




Parlia- 
ment. 


Depart- 
ment. 


Stock. 


Sess. 
Papers. 


Votes and Proceedings fEnslish. 


2,485* 
590* 

1,025* 
230* 

2,435* 
445* 

1,135* 
320* 
535* 
185* 
710* 
220* 
19,900 
13,315 

3,200 

10,850 
730 
250 
260 
780 
260 

25,780 
210 
2,880 
760 
730 
250 


594 

592 

832 

826 

284 

300 

96 

108 

176 

212 

48 

22 

822 

1,352 

146 

2,940 
548 
522 

1,572 
628 
664 
308 
336 
200 
208 
360 
352 


2,485 
590 

1,025 
230 

2,435 
445 

1,135 
320 
535 
185 
710 
220 

9,310 

4,855 

3,200 
10,850 










French 
'English 
French 
^English 
French 
English 
French 
English 

French 








Orders of the Day 








Public Bills (Commons and 
Senate). 




























Senate) . 1 








Third Reading Bills (Com-I 








nions). 








Third Reading Bills (Senate) fEngiish 
















Returns (for distribution or/English 
Sessional Papers, either or\French 
both; aggi'egate). 


6,000 
4,250 


470 
310 


4,120 
3,900 


Printing of various Committee sittings 








House of CommonsJourhals,1916/English 
8L\th session, 12th Parliament \French 
Appendix No. 4, 1915 (French) 






730 








250 






10 
50 
10 
50 
10 
50 
10 


250 


No. 1, 1916 (English) 






730 


No. 1, 1916 (French). 






250 


No. 3, 1916 (English) 


25,000 




730 


No. 3, 1916 (French) 




200 


No. 4, 1916 (English) 


2,100 
500 




730 


No. 4, 1916 (French) 

Senate Journals, 1916, slxthfEnglish 
session, 12th Parliament \French 




250 
730 








250 










Totals 


90,470 
80,445 


15,048 
15,818 


66, 130 
68,915 


10,250 


970 


13,120 


Totals (March 31, 1916) - 


11,530 













*The quantities given are those ordered, for each issue, at the opening of Parliament. For a few issues 
these were increased. 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF PRFNTINO 



25 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 







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26 



DEPARTMEyT OF PUBLIC PRjyTJXa A^'D STATIOyERY 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 
Table No. 5. — Statement showing the work on the Statutes, Year 1916-17. 



Title of Document . 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 

Pages. 



Cost. 



The ST.\TtJTE9. 

7 George V — Sixth Session, ISlh Parliament 

Volume 1, 1916 (English) 

Volume 2, 1916 (English) 

Volume 1. 1916 (Fre ich) 

Volume 2, 1916 (French) 

Totals 

Totals (March 31, 1916) 



7,096 
6,196 
2,001 
1,151 



466 
362 
430 



3,306,736 

2,242,952 

860,430' 

331,488 



16,444 
15,050 



1,546 
1,770 



6,741,606 
6,897,500 



S cts. 

6,911 97 
2,967 43 



9,879 40 
9,532 91 



Table No, 6. — Statement showing the work on the Canada Gazette, 

Year 1916-17. 



Title of Document. 


Aggregate 
Annual 
Issue. 


Number of 
Pages in 
Volume. 


Canada Gazette 


164,500 
186,875 


4,978 


Canada Gazette (March 31, 1916) 


4,778 







Table No. 7. — Statement showing the work on the Voters' Lists, 

Year 1916-17. 



Title of Document. 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



Voters' Lists — 9 constituencies. 
Voters' Lists (March 31, 1916).. 




440 
1,850 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF PRINTING 



27 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Table No. 8. — Return of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 

(copies and pages aggregate). 



Description. 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



Total 

Number ot 

Printed 

Pages. 



Agriculture — 

Testing of Milk, Cream and Dairy By-Products (Bulletin No. 45) 

Observations of the Migration of Wirble LarvEe through the 

Tissues (Bulletin No. 22) 

A Further Contribution on the Biology of Hypoderma Lincatum 

(Bulletin No. 21) 

The Cabbage Root Maggot and Its Control in Canada (Bulletin No 

12) 

The Grimsby Precooling and E.\perimental Fruit Storage Ware- 
house (Bulletin No. 47) 

Precooling Shipment and Cold Storage of Tender Fruit (Bulletin 

No. 48) 

Practical Assistance to Wool Growers in the Marketing of their Wool 

Clips (Pamphlet No. 7, 2nd edition) 

The Army Cutworm (Bulletin No. 13) 

Publications Available for Distribution 

Fruit Crop Report (5 issues) 

The Care, Sanitation and Feeding of Foxes in Captivity (Bulletin 

No. 20) 

The Canadian Record of Performance for Pure-Bred Dairy Cattle 

( Report No. 8) 

Finish the Feeders in Canada — Keep the Heifers at Home (Pam 

phlet No. 20) 

Distribution of Pure Bred Male Animals by the Live Stock Branch 

(Booklet No. 3) 

DisWibution of Pure Bred Male Animals by the Live Stock Branch 

(Booklet No. 3. 2nd edition) 

The Bacon Hog and the British Market — " Production and Thrift 

(Pamphlet No. 21 ) 

Spraying for Insects Affecting Apple Orchards in Nova Scotia 

(Circular No. 8) 

Bulletin of Foreign Agricultural Intelligence; from February, 1916 to 

November, 1916 (10 issues) 

Canadian Patent Office Record, February, 1916, to November, 

191G (10 issues) 

Index to Vol. XLIII, Canadian Patent Office Record 

Rules and Forms of the Canadian Patent Office (Revised and 

Amended ) 

■■ The Patent Act " (R.S.C., 1906) 

Les criblures de grain et r^sultats des essais d 'alimentation 

L'avortement epizootique (extrait du feuillet No. 108 du Minist^re 

britannique de I'Agriculture et des Pecheries) 

■• Acte des brevets " (S.R.C., 1906) 

L'essai du lait, de la crfeme et des sous-produits du lait au moyen du 

proc. di Babcock (bulletin No. 45) 

Soin, hygiene et alimentation des renards en captivity (bulletin 

No. 20) 

La preparation des oeufs pour la vente (bulletin No. 16) 



Civil Service CoTJimission — 

Ninth Meeting of the National Assembly of Civil Service Com. 
missions — Programme 

Miscellaneous Information 

Information respecting Outside Service Examinations 

Ninth Meeting of the National Assembly of Civil Service Commis- 
sions — Report of Proceedings 

The Scientific Work ot the Government (Paper read before the 
Ninth Meeeting of the National Assembly of Civil Service 
Commissions, by Dr. Otto Klotz) 

Renseignements concernant les examens du Service civil 



Clerk of the Crown in Chancery — 

Resume of General Elections, 1896, 1900, 1904, 1908, 1911 and 

Elections held between July, 1896, and January, 1916 

The Dominion Elections Act with Schedule of Forms (Chap 

R.S.C., 1906) 

Ontario Oaths (Forms 14, 17, 18 and 19) 



By- 



Carried forward. 

32—3^ 



85,000 

1,000 

1,000 

40,000 

11,000 

11,000 

50,000 

10,000 

5,000 

75,000 

2,000 

15,000 

150,000 

10,000 

5,000 

150,000 

10,000 

148,180 

12.000 
1,200 

5,000 

5,000 

21,000 

1,000 
500 

2,500 

2,000 
50,000 



500 

500 

2,000 

300 



200 
1,500 



500 



23,000 
1,000 



24 

16 

16 

60 

16 

36 

20 
32 
12 
40 

20 



4,C96 
104 

32 

24 
48 



20 
24 



176 



12 
64 



124 
140 



2,040,000 

16,000 

16,000 

2,400,000 

176,000 

396,000 

1,000,000 

320,000 

60,000 

602,600 

40,000 

1,320,000 

1,200,000 

240,000 

120,000 

2,400,000 

160,000 

15,011,120 

4,915,200 
124,800 

160,000 

120,000 

1,008,000 

8,000 
12,000 

125,000 

40,000 
1,200 000 



4,000 

4,000 

32,000 

52,800 



2,400 
96,000 



62,000 

3,220,000 
8,000 



908,880 



6,, 322 



38,711,920 



28 



nEPARTMEyr of piblic primixg axd statioxery 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1919 

Table No. 8. — ■Return of Pamphlet and ^Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Continued. 



Description. 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 



Brought forward . 



Customs — 

Memorandum (Confidential) 

Memorandum No. 2015-B — War Measures 

List of Ports with Outports and Preventive Stations (Corrected 

to 1st Julv, 1916) 

List of Forms (Corrected to 1st July, 1916) 

Classification of Exports 

Memorandum ( Confidential) 

Memorandum tConfidential) 

Financial Report, 1915-16 



Ejcperimental Farms — 

Late Blight and Rot of Potatoes (Circular No. 10) 

Seasonable Hints (Nos. 5, 6 and 7) 

Soil Fertility — Its Economic Maintenance and Increase (Bulletin 

No. 27, Second series) 

Bees and How to Keep them (Bulletin No. 26, second series) 

Tobacco Growing in Canada (Bulletin No. 25, second series) 

Asparagus, Celery and Onion Culture (Pamphlet No. 5) 

A Review of the Status and Possibilities of Flax Production and 

Manipulation in Canada 

Feeding for Beef in Alberta (Bulletin No. 30, second series) 

The Apple in Canada — Its Cultivation and Improvement (Bulletin 

No. 86) 

Extracts from .^.nnual Report, 1914-15: 

Report of the Director 

Field Husbandrj-, Division of 

Chemistry .- 

Horticulture 

Cereals 

Animal Husbandry 

Forage Plants 

Poultry 

Tobacco 

Bees 

Botany 

Experimental Stations: 

Charlottetown, P.E.I 

Fredericton, N.B 

Nappan, N.S 

Kentville, N.S -. 

Ste. Anne de la Pocati&re, Qu6 

Cap Rouge, Que 

Lennoxville, Qu6 

Brandon, Man 

Indian Head, Sask 

Rosthem, Sask 

Scott, Sask 

Lethbridge, Alberta 

Lacombe, Alberta 

Agassiz, B.C 

Inverness, B.C 

Sidney, B.C 

Rapport de TEatomologiste du Dominion, 1914-15 

Culture du ginseng, des champignons et du melon 

Conseils pour la saison (Nos. 5, 6 et 7) 

L'industrie de la canneberge — Ses possibilitfes au Canada 

Les abeilles et la conduite du rucher (Bulletin No. 26, deuxieme 

s^rie) . . 

Extraits du rapport annuel, 1914-15: 

Rapport du Direct«ur 

Culture du sol — Service de la 

Chimie 



908,880 



24 
6,000 

2,500 
1,500 
200 
400 
300 
105 



200,000 
935,000 

10,000 

50,000 

10,000 

. 10.000 

10,000 
10,000 

110,000 

60,000 
60,000 
63, 500 
60,000 
60,000 
60,000 
60,000 
.53,000 
53,000 
54,000 
54,000 

250 

250 

250 

250 

50 

100 

150 

250 

250 

250 

250 

250 

250 

250 

250 

250 

5,000 

5,000 

246,435 

2,000 

15,000 

17,000 
17,000 
15,500 



6,322 



16 

24 

52 
16 
S 
56 
90 
288 



16 
48 

16 
56 
32 



32 
40 

136 

90 
186 

82 
288 
84 
220 
86 
52 
58 
24 
42 

52 
40 
64 
56 
20 
48 

8 
84 
64 
32 
32 
52 
48 
88 
20 
16 
44 

8 
48 
32 

64 

92 

188 

88 



.38,711,920 



384 
144,000 

130,000 
24,000 
1,600 
22,400 
27,000 
30, 240 



3,200,000 
14,960,000 

160.000 

2,800,000 

320,000 

80,000 

320,000 
400,000 

14,960,000 

5,400,000 

11,160,000 

4,387,000 

17,280,000 

5,040,000 

13,200,000 

5,160,000 

2,756,000 

3,074,000 

1,296,000 

2,268,000 

13,000 

10,000 

16,000 

14,000 

1,000 

4,800 

1,200 

21,000 

16,000 

8,000 

8,000 

13,000 

12,000 

22,000 

5,000 

4,000 

220,000 

40,000 

3,942,960 

64,000 

960,000 

1,564,000 
3,196,000 
1,364,000 



Carried forward 3,218,894 



9,756 



158,832,504 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF PRIXTIN<} 



29 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Table No. 8 



Return of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Continued. 



Description. 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 



Brought forward . 



Experimental Farms — Concluded. 

Extracts from Annual Report, 1914-15 — Concluded. 

Horticulture 

C^r^ales 

Elevage 

Plantes fourrag^res 

Aviculture 

Tabacs 

Apiculture r 

Botanique 

Stations experimentales: 

Quebec — Centre 

Quebec — Est 

Cantons de Test 



3,218,894 



17,000 
17,000 
17,000 
17,000 
16,000 
16,000 
16,000 
16,000 



External Affairs — 

Passport requirements of Foreign Countries. . 
Confidential Papers (13 different documents). 



Exchequer Court — 

Reports of the Exchequer Court of Canada: — 

No. 4, Vol. 1.5 

No. 1, Vol. 16 



Governor General — 

Military Inspection and Western Tour by Field Marshal His Royal 
Highness the Duke of Connaught 



Finance — 

List of Insurance Companies, April 1 , 1916 

Loan and Trust Companies. .Annual Statements for 1915. 

Supply Bill, 1916, Schedules A and B 

Supply Bill, 1916, Schedules .\, B and C 

Consolidation of Appropriation Acts Nos. i and 2, 1916-17 

An Act to levy a tax on business profits 

Decayed Pilots Fund Account 

List of Insurance Companies, July 1, 1916 

Superannuation, Judges' Salaries and Pensions 

List of Insurance Companies, Sept. 30, 1916 

List of Insurance Companies, Dec. 30, 1916 

List of Securities held by Insurance Companies (as at December 

31, 1916)... 

Canada's Need for Greater National Saving 

Canada's Need for Greater National Saving (2nd edition) 

Supply Bill, 1917 

Tables of Values 

Loi portant prelevement d'une taxe sur les profits d'affaires 

Devoir national de I'^pargne au Canada 



House of Commons — 

- Analytical Index, Commons Debates, 1915 

Discrepancy on Price of Fish 

Index to Votes and Proceedings, 1916 

Analytical Index, Commons Debates, 1916 

Reports and Returns — Session 1917 

Unrevised Debates of various dates (extra copies, aggregate) 

An Address delivered by Mr. John Bright, Dominion Live Stock 

Commissioner 

Royal Commission on Shell Contracts — Report 

Royal Commission on Shell Contracts — Minutes of Evidence 

(Parts I and. II) 

General Index to House of Commons Journals, 1904-15 

CaiTied forward 



150 
200 
100 



10,000 
700 



1,000 
1,000 



150 



550 

500 

500 

500 

500 

18,000 

• 150 

550 

30 

500 

500 

700 

10,000 

5,000 

500 

500 

4,000 

3,000 



690 
500 
250 
690 
300 
3,200 

37,500 
24,000 

1,000 
800 



3,479,104 



9,756 



298 
84 

224 
88 
56 
60 
26 
44 

48 
20 



464 



136 

192 



32 



12 
72 
40 
44 
34 
16 
16 
12 
12 
12 



140 



32 

132 

16 

8 



84 
64 
64 

128 
8 

548 

18 
32 

1,710 
928 



158,832,504 



5,066,000 

1,428,000 

3.808,000 

1,496,000 

896,000 

960,000 

416,000 

704,000 



7,200 

4,000 

800 



80,000 
17,450 



136,000 
192,000 



4,800 



6,600 

36,000 

20,000 

22,000 

17,000 

288,000 

2,400 

6,600 

360 

6,000 

4,000 

98,000 
80,000 
40,000 
16,000 
66,000 
64,000 
24,000 



57,960 
32,000 
16,000 
88,320 
2,400 
197,200 

675,000 
768,000 

1,710,000 
742,400 



15,750 



179,134,994 



30 



DEPARTMENT OF I'VULIC I'lUXTIXG AND STATIONERT 



8 GEORGE V, A- 1918 

Table No. 8. — ^Return of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Continued. 



Description. 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Number 
of 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 

Pages. 



Brought forward. 



House o} Commons — Concluded. 

Select Standing Committees of House of Commons, 1917 (Seventh 

Session, 12th Parliament) 

List of Members and Committees, 1917 

Index Analytique des Debats de la Seme session du 12eme parlement 

Commission Royale des eontrats pour obus — Rapport 

Index des Proces-Verbaux, 1916 

Discours prononee par Monsieur John Bright, Commissaire ffed^ral 

de I'industrie animale 



Indian Affairs — 

List of Lots for Sale in the Wild Lands 

Regulations respecting the Education of Indian Children 

Inland Revenue — 

OflRcial List of Licensed Manufacturers 

Elevator Scale Equipment (2 issues) 

Weights and Measures — Inspectors' Handbook, 1916 

Official List of Bulletins — Issued to September, 1916 

Weights and Measures Act and Regulations, 1914-15 

Bulletins: — 

Malt Extracts (No. 326) 

Turpentine, as a Paint Material (No. 331) 

Formalin (No. 333) 

Butter (No. 334) 

Cream of Tartar (No. 335) 

Tincture of Ginger (No. 336) 

Lemon Flavouring Extract (No. 337) 

Sausages (No. 33S) 

■Sweet Spirit of Nitre (No. 339) 

Ground Coffee (No. 340) 

Household Ammonia ( No. 341 ) 

Liquid Extract of Nux Vomica (No. 342) 

Sugar ( No. 343) 

Spirit of Camphor (No. 344).. 

Evaporated Milk (No. 345) 

Chocolate Candy (No. 346) 

Fertilizers for 1916 (No. 347) 

Maple Sugar (No. 348) 

Mace (No. 349) 

Feed Flour (No. 350) 

Bay Rum, Florida Water, etc. (No. 351) 

Evaporated Fruits and Vegetables (No. 352) 

Temperance Beer ( No. 353) 

Gluten Flour, etc. (No. 354) 

Bran ( No. 355) " 

Aspirin Tablets (No. 356) 

Canned Tomatoes (No. 357) 

Cassia (No. 358) 

Tea (No. 359) 

Baking Powder (No. 360) 

Prepared Mustard (No. 361) 

Gasolene (No. 362) 

Malt Extract for Bakers' Use (No. 363) 

Tabac et cigares (Cir. G. 155) 

Bulletins: — 

Sirop deferable (No. 325) : 

Ext.raits de Malt (No. 326) 

Huile k salade (No. 328) 

Orge mond4 et orge perle (No. 329) 

Cfer^ales preparees ( No. 330 ) 

T^r^bentine, comme substance employee dans la peinture 
(No. 331) 



3,479,104 



600 

600 

150 

1,000 

75 

12,500 



200 
500 



850 

5,000 
300 

1,000 
200 

4.000 
4,000 
4,000 
4,000 
4,000 
4,000 
4,00o 
4,000 
4,000 
4,000 
4,000 
5,000 
5,000 
4.000 
4,000 
4,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 

500 
500 
500 
500 
500 

500 



15,750 



12 
48 
192 
32 
50 

18 



68 

8 

76 

16 

136 

24 
32 
12 
20 
24 
12 
36 
20 
12 
40 
24 

4 
36 
24 
16 
20 
48 
28 
16 
20 
16 
28 
20 
12 
28 

8 
32 
24 
36 
28 
20 
16 
12 

8 

32 

24 

24 

28 

8 

28 



179,134,994 



7,200 
28,800 
28,800 
32,000 

3,750 

225,000 



1,600 
4,000 



57.800 
40,000 
22,800 
16,000 
27,200 

96,000 

128,000 

48,000 

80,000 

96,000 

48,000 

144,000 

80,000 

48,000 

160,000 

96,000 

20,000 

180.000 

96,000 

(>4,000 

80,000 

240,000 

140,000 

80,000 

100,000 

80,000 

140,000 

100,000 

60,000 

140,000 

40.000 

160,000 

120.000 

180,000 

140,000 

100,000 

80,000 

60,000 

40,000 

16,000 
12,000 
12,000 
14,000 
4,000 

14,000 



Carried forward 3,661,079 



17,322 



183,165,944 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF PRINTINiO 



31 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Table No. 8. — ^Return of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Continued. 



Description. 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 

Pages. 



Brought forward . 



. 332). 



Inland Revenue — Concluded. 
Bulletins — Continued. 

Huile de lin crue (No 

Formaline (No. 333) 

Beurre (No. 334) 

Creme de tartre (No. 335) 

Teinture de gingembre (No. 336) 

Ex trait aromatisant de citron (No. 337) 

Saucisse (No. 338) 

Ether nitreux alcoolisfe (No. 339) 

Cafe moulu (No. 340) 

Ammoniaque domestique (No. 341 ) 

Extrait liquide de noix vomique (No. 342). . . 

Sucre (No. 343) 

Alcool camphre — spiritus camphorae (No. 344) 

Lait evapore ( No. 345) 

Bonbons au chocolat (No. 346) 

Engraispour 1916 (No. .347) 

Sirop d'erable (No. 348) 

Macis (No. 349) 

Bay rum, eau de Floride, etc. (No. 351) 

Farine de gluten, etc. (No. 354) 

Tablettes d'aspirine (No. 356) 

Interior — 

General Instructions for Taking Levels 

Regulations Governing Water Power Rights in the Provinces of 

Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and the Northwest Terri- 
tories 

Index to Orders in Council, 1911 

Irrigation Surveys and Inspections, 1915 

Dominion Parks Motor Regulations 

Levelling Operations 

Facts and Figures, 1916 

Yukon Grazing and Hay Regulations... 

Memo, of Information for the Guidance of Applicants for Water 

Rights, etc 

Timber Regulations, Yukon Territory 

Petroleum and Natural Gas Lease 

Memorandum for the Prime Minister 

Water Power Regulations 

Triangulation of the Railway Belt of British Columbia 

List of Publications and Maps 

Canadian Wood.s for Structural Timber 

Irrigation Surveys and Inspections, 1916 

Dominion Lands Act and Amendments 

List of School Lands for Sale: 

Moosejaw, Sask 

Indian Head, Sask 

Vulcan, Alberta 

Carmangay, Alberta 

Munson. Alberta 

Kindersiey , Sask i 

Glenella, Man 

Kamsack. Sask 

Dauphin, Man 

Biggar, .Sask 

Rossburn, Man 

Blaine Lake, Sask 

Provost, Sask 

Chinook, Alberta 

Red vers, Sask 

Broadview, Sask 

Moosomin, Sask 



3,661,079 



500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 

200 



1,000 
30 
2,500 
2,000 
2,000 
3,000 
1,500 

5,000 
2,000 
4,000 
30 
3,000 
1,000 
1,000 
20,000 
2,500 
3,000 

2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 
2,500 



17,322 



32 

12 
20 
24 
12 
36 
20 
12 
40 
24 

8 
36 
24 
16 
20 
48 
28 
16 
16 
12 

8 



16 

88 
72 
16 
368 
32 



8 
12 

8 
72 
94 
12 
48 
88 
68 



8 
8 
8 
12 
12 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
12 
20 



183,165,944 



16,000 

6,000 

10,000 

12,000 

6,000 

18,000 

10,000 

6,000 

20,000 

12,000 

4,000 

18,000 

12,000 

8,000 

10,000 

24,000 

14,000 

8,000 

8,000 

6,000 

4,0j0 

1,600 



16,000 

2,640 

180,000 

32,000 
736,000 

96,000 

12,000 

40.000 

16,000 

48,000 

240 

216,000 

94,000 

12,000 

960,000 

220,000 

204,000 

20,000 
20,000 
20,000 
20,000 
30,000 
30,000 
20,000 
20,000 
20,000 
20,000 
20,000 
20,000 
30,000 
50,000 
20,000 
20,000 
20,000 



Carried forward T 3, 767, 839 



18,972 



186,684,424 



32 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC PHIXTING AND STATIOyERY 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 8. — Return of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Continued. 



Description. 



Brought forward 

Interior — Continued. 

Instructions for the Erection of Boundary Monuments on Surveys 

of Dominion Lands. 

Instructions for the Preparation of Plans re Provisions of the 

Irrigation Act 

Instructions for the Submission of Drainage .Applications 

Publications of the Dominion Observatory (Nos. 6 and 7, Vol. Ill) 

Potash Regulations 

Extracts from Annual Report, 1914-15: 

Juvenile Immigration (Part of Part II) 

Commission of Dominion Parks (Part V) 

Director of Forestrj* (Part VI) 

Canadian Hydraulic Power Development (Parts XII and 

XIII) 

Extracts from .Annual Report, 1915-16: 

Dominion Lands (Part I) 

Immigration (Part II) 

Director of Forestry (Part VI) 

Dominion Water Powers (Part VIII) 

Roll of Honour (List of Employees, Inside Service, enlisted for 

Overseas Duty) 

Extracts from Reports on Townships : 

East of the Principal Meridian and East of the Second Meri- 
dian East 

West of the Principal and Second Meridian 

West of the Third and Fourth Meridians 

West of the Fifth and Skth Meridians 

In the Railway Belt, British Columbia : 

1 to 16, West of the Second Meridian 

East and West of the Principal Meridian, . , 

West of the Second and Third Meridians.. 

West of the Fifth and Sixth Meridians. 

West of the Fourth Meridian 

In the Railway Belt, British Columbia 

Forest Products of Canada: 

Lumber, Lath and Shingles, 1914 (Bulletin No. 56) 

Lumber. Lath and Shingles. 1914 (Bulletin Xo. 57) 

Lumber, Lath and Shingles, 1915 (Bulletin No. 58A) 

Lumber, Lath and Shingles, 1915 (Bulletin No. 58A) 

Pulpwood, 1915 (Bulletin No. 5SB) 

Poles and Cross-Ties (Bulletin No. 58 C) 

Dominion Forest Officers' Manual — General Order No. 8 — Property 
Description, .Adjustments and Methods of use of the Si.\-inch Micro- 
meter Block Survey Reiterating Transit Theodolite 1912 

Pattern 

-Alphabetical List of Seed Grain, etc. (18 issues) 

Instructions Regarding the Preparation of Plans to be Filed under 

the Provision of the Irrigation .Act 

Geographical Publications of the Department of the Interior. . 
Produits des Forets du Canada, 1914 (Bulletin No. 57) 



Justice — 

In the Exchequer Court of Canada — Notes of -Argument 

In the Supreme Court of Canada — On -Appeal from the Court of 

-Appeal of British Columbia 

Royal Commission re War Supplies (6 issues) 

Exchequer Court of Canada — In Prize — "The Leonor" 

The Canadian Criminal Identification Bureau 



Labour — 

United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners (Extract). 
Labour Organizations in Canada — Fifth -Annual Report.. . 



Carried forward . 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



3,767,839 



500 

3,000 
1,500 
2,000 
1,000 

3,000 
2,500 
2.000 

1,000 

500 
2,000 
2,000 
2,500 

1,000 



1,000 
1,000 
1,000 
1,000 
1,000 
1,500 
1,000 
1,000 
1,000 
1,000 
1,000 

6,000 
500 
1,000 
4,000 
2,000 
2,000 
1,000 



500 
9,000 

3,000 
1,500 
2,500 



25 

50 

,500 

125 

500 



200 
5,500 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



3,847,739 



18,972 



12 

2 

100 

16 

32 

80 

100 

56 

194 
96 
96 

228 



24 
28 
48 
80 
36 
160 
32 
24 
56 
24 
40 

64 
82 
32 
32 
12 
10 
28 



1,232 

12 

12 
64 



128 

278 

16 



16 
232 



22,952 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 

Pages. 



186,684,424 



4,000 

36,000 

3,000 

100,000 

16,000 

96,000 
200,000 
200,000 

56,000 

97,000 
192,000 
192,000 
570,000 

8,000 



24,000 
28,000 
48,000 
80,000 
36,000 
240,000 
32,000 
24,000 
56,000 
24,000 
40,000 

384,000 
41,000 
32,000 

128,000 
24,000 
20,000 
28,000 



33,000 
616,000 

36,000 

18,000 

160,000 



1,900 

0,400 

214,000 

2,000 

4,000 



3,200 
1,276,000 



i 



192,113,924 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF PRIXTIN<} 



33 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Table No. 8. — Return of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Continued. 



Description. 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 

Pages. 



Brought forward . 



Marine and Fisheries — 

Index to Notice to Mariners, 1915 

List of Lights and Fog Signals — Atlantic Coast, 1916 

Inland Waters, 1916 

Pacific Coast, 1916 

Atlantic Coast, 1917 

List of Buoys, Beacons and Day Marks on the Pacific Cgast, 1916. 

Toronto Magnetical Observations, 1914 

Amendments to By-Laws of the Pilotage District of Quebec 

Meteorological Tables, 191.3 

Discipline on Canadian Government Vessels 

International Rules of the Road 

Index to Notices to Mariners, 1916.- - 

Rules of the Road for the Great Lakes 

Meteorological Tables, 1914 

Supplement to List of Vessels (11 issues) 

R^glements pour I'inspection des Chaudi^res et Machines des 

navires a vapeur 

R^glements pour la gouverne des havres publics 



Dis 



Militia and Defence — 

Rifle and Musketry Exercises for the Ross Rifle, 1915 

List of Casualties, C.E.F., October 7 to December 31, 1915.. 

Description and Action of Colt Automatic Gun 

Report of the Halifax Military Lands Board, 1915 

Regulations for the Canadian Officers Training Corps, 1916. . 

Scale of Equipment for Field Artillery Batteries 

Regulations for Magazines and Care of War Materiel — ... 

Instructions re Organization, etc., C.E.F. Units, 1916 

Instructions for Practice, Horse, Field and Heavy Artillery. 
Instructions for Assembling and Fitting the Pattern 1916 

mounted Equipment 

Scale of Equipment for Infantry Battalions 

Section Gun Drill 

Regulations for Canadian Ordnance, etc 

Instructions respecting Troop Trains ! 

Amendments to "Instructions re Organization, etc., C.E.F. Units, 

1916" 

Index to Militia Daily Orders, 1915 

Financial Instructions and Allowances for the Expeditionary Force, 

1916 ■. 

List of Casualties, Jan. 1 to March 13, 1916 

Bayonet Fighting and Physical Training 

.Supplementary Physical Training Tables, 1916 

Bayonet Training (Provisional) 

Canadian Manual of Military Cooking 

Regulations for the Canadian Army Veterinary Service 

Draft of Proposed Report of Economic Commission 

Standing Orders — Signal Training Depot C.E.F 

Regulations for Magazines and Care of War Materiel 

Defensive Measures against Gas Attacks. 

Report of the War Purchasing Commissioners (3 Vols.) 

Royal Flying Corps 

Physical Training — Special Tables, 1917 

Quarterly Militia List, 1916 (4 issues) 

Amendments to "Regulations for Magazines and Care of War 

Materiel, 1913" '. 

Military Ho-spitals Commission — Special Bulletin 

Military Hospitals Commission Bulletin 

Amendments to "Instructions Governing Organization and Ad- 

rninistration, C.E.F. Units, 1916" 

Physical Training Vocabulary 

Fighting Tuberculosis — Written for Canadian Soldiers 



4,847,739 



800 

1,900 

800 

1,000 

2,000 

1,000 

300 

50 

1,200 

100 

500 

800 

2,000 

1,200 

3,500 

500 
500 



50,000 

20,000 

15,000 

100 

10, 000 

5,000 

300 

20,000 

1,000 

5,000 

2,000 

500 

800 

2,500 

20,000 
6,800 

15,000 

20,000 

5,000 

10,000 

10,000 
3,980 
500 
50 
2,000 
1,500 
1,500 
3,000 

25,000 
5,000 

32,600 

300 

3.000 

18,000 

20,000 

3,000 

25,000 



22,952 



24 

328 

164 

64 

328 

88 

34 

8 

632 

8 

22 

24 

20 

652 

92 

80 

28 



48 
160 
32 
176 
28 
16 
16 
32 
48 

16 
16 
16 
16 
12 

18 
144 

144 
84 
24 
24 
34 
68 
52 
20 
16 
16 
20 

2,084 

8 

32 

4,344 

24 
112 



32 

8 

24 



192,113,924 



19,200 

023,200 

131,200 

64,000 

656.000 

88,000 

10,200 

400 

758,400 

800 

11,000 

19,200 

40.000 

782,400 

29,600 

40,000 
14,000 



2,400,000 

3,200 000 

480,000 

17,600 

280,000 

80,000 

4,800 

64,000 

48,000 

80,000 
32,000 
8,000 
12,800 
30,000 

360,000 
979,200 

2,160,000 

1,680,000 

120,000 

240,000 

340,000 

270,640 

26,000 

1,000 

32,000 

24,000 

30,000 

6,252,000 

200,000 

160,000 

35,351,400 

7,200 
336,000 
144,000 

640,000 

24,000 

600,000 



Carried forward 4, 229, 369 



33,520 



252,116,164 



34 DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC PRIXTiyO AXD STATIOSERY 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 8. — Return of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Continued. 



Description. 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Total 
Number Number of 

of Printed 

Pages. Pages. 



Brought forward . 



Militia and Defence — Concluded. 

Amendments to "Instructions Governing Organization and Ad- 
ministration, C.E.F. Units, 1916" 

National Organization for War (by Stephen Leacock) 

Index to General Orders, 1915 

Memo, re European War 

Militia General Orders, 1916-17 (aggrega,te) 

Bureau du Service National du Canada — Directeurs et rfeglements. 
Ordres g^nferaux de la milice, 1916-17 (au total) 



Mines — 

Canada Mines Act 

Catalogue des oiseaux canadiens 

Naval Service — 

Tide Tables lor the Pacific Coast, 1918 

Tides at the Head of the Bay of Fundy 

Pelagic Sealing Commission — Return 

A few Hints on Oyster Culture 

Regulations respecting Royal Naval Air Service 

Instructions respecting the Use of Wireless Telegraphy 

Physical and Medical Examination 

List of Canadian Government Ships, 1916 

Instructions for Transport Service at Headquarters 

Supplementary Instructions for Use of Wireless Telegraphy 

Tide Tables for the Eastern Coast of Canada, 1918 

Admiralty Regulations.. 

Tabulation of Lobster measurement, 1916 '. . 

List of Printed Forms ? 

Tide Tables for the Pacific Coast, 1917 

Tide Tables for St. John, N.B. (Bay of Fundy, 1917) 

Tide Tables for Vancouver and Sand Head, B.C., 1917 

Canadian Monthly Orders (aggregate) 

Merchant Vessels 

Report of the International Waterways Commission, 1915 

Instructions respecting Military Transports 

Physical and Medical Examination 

Confidential documents (3) 

Instructions respecting the Use of Wireless Telegraphy 

Instructions respecting Recruiting 

St. Lawrence Pilot — I5elow Quebec 

Confidential Weekly Orders (aggregate) 

Index to Confidential Weekly Orders 

Tide Tables for Nelson, Hudson Bay, 1919 

Report on Herring Fishing Operations of Steamer "Thirty-Three" 

with drift Nets, 1916 , 

Instructions for Reporting Officers in Canada 

Index to Canadian Monthly Orders, 1914 

Index to Canadian Monthly Orders, 1916 

Naval Intelligence report (aggregate) 

Bulletin of Sea Fishery Statistics (aggregate) 

Confidential Navy List (aggregate) 

Reglements de p^che speciaux — He du Prince-Edouard 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

Nouveau-Brunswick 

Manitoba 

Alberta 

Colorabie-Britannique 

Yukon , 

Ontario 

Volontaires de la reserve de la Marine royale canadienne 



4,229,369 



20,000 

201,450 

7,700 

2,000 

582,735 

100 

48,000 



100 
1,500 



18,000 

3,000 

1,000 

2,000 

500 

100 

200 

150 

25 

100 

8,000 

50 

100 

500 

15,000 

15,000 

12,000 

2,175 

75 

1,500 

100 

500 

200 

25 

200 

500 

4,575 

100 

500 



600 
40 
100 
100 
525 
24,600 
785 
50a 
500 
500 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
3,000 



33,520 



24 

12 

456 

106 

1,426 

8 

1,240 



120 
938 



64 
36 
64 
40 
8 
20 
16 
68 
48 
24 
64 
40 
36 
12 
64 
24 
48 

224 
56 

290 
32 
16 
34 
16 
12 

216 

1,590 

12 



12 

92 

16 

18 

202 

268 

256 

32 

56 

42 

32 

32 

34 

28 

30 

8 



252, 116, 164 



480,000 
2,417 400 
3,511,200 

348,000 

9,451,160 

800 

744,400 



12,000 
1,407,000 



1,152,000 

108,000 

64,000 

80,000 

4,000 

2,000 

3,200 

10,200 

1,200 

2,400 

512,000 

2,000 

3,600 

6,000 

960,000 

360,000 

576,000 

38,050 

4,200 

435,000 

3,200 

8,000 

2,3.50 

400 

2,400 

108,000 

143,800 

1,200 

4,000 

7,200 

3,680 

1,600 

1,800 

7,850 

549,400 

32,560 

16,000 

28,000 

21,000 

3,200 

3,200 

3,400 

2,800 

3,000 

24,000 



Carried forward 5, 210, 879 



42, 190 



275,794,014 



REPORT OF TUK Sri'ERIXrEXDEST OF PRISTINO 



35 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Table No. 8. — ^Retuni of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Continued. 



Description. 



Brought fom'ard 

Post Office- 

Saskatchewan Distribution List. 1916 

Parcel Post Regulations 

Instructions to Railway Mail Clerks 

Appendix K (Extract from Postmaster General's Report, 1915-16) 

Pro-German Correspondence 

Confidential Circulars to Postmasters (3) 

Schedule of Mail Trains (5 issues) 

Distribution List for British Columbia, 1917 

Monthly Supplement to Postal Guide, 1916-17 {12 issues) 

Monthly Money Order Circular. 1916-17 (12 issues) 

Supplement mensuel au guide officiel du ser\'ice postal canadien, 

1916-17 (12 publications) 

Circulaire mensuelle des mandats-poste, 1916-17 (12 publications) 

Public Works — 

Telephone Directory — Senate and House of Commons ....... 

International Joint Commission — In the Matter of the Application of 

the International Lumber Commission 

General Rules for Caretakers 

Extracts from .\nnual Report, 1915-16: 

Report of the Chief Engineer 

Report of the Chief Architect ' 

Collection of Revenue 

Report on Dredging 

Report of the Superintendent of Telegraphs 

Privy Council — 

Economic and Developing Commission- 



-Interim Report. 



Canada at War — Speech delivered by the Right Hon. Robert Laird 
C.C, P.C, G.C.M.G., in New York City 



Borden, K _ . _ _ 

National Service Board of Canada— Directors and Regulations 

Memorandum re Colonial Imperial Conference 

Bureau du Service National du Canada — Directeurs et rSglements 

Public Printing and Stationery — 

An Act to Levy a Tax on Business Profits (4 issues) . ■ 

Memorandum regarding the Reduction of the Cost of Publications 

An Act to Amend the IJank Act 

Proceedings of Royal Commission re War Supplies (2 issues) 

Printing Bureau Rates in Effect July 1, 1916 

List of Annual Reports 

Index to Private Acts, 1867-1916 

Various Acts reprinted for Stock (aggregate) 

Price List of Government Publications 

Criminal Code with Amendments 

Report of Joint Commission on Printing of Parliament 

Alphabetical List of Employees (Jan. 1, 1917) 

Supply Bill No. 1 

Judgments, Orders, etc. — Board of Railway Commissioners 

(2 issues) 

Commons Debates of various dates (aggregate) 

Index to Canada Gazette, Vol. XLIX 

Report of A. D. Watson, Actuary of the Dominion 

Debats de la Chambre des Communes de differentes dates (au 

total) 

Rapport de A. D. Watson, actuaire du Dominion 

Statuts revises du Canada et modifications, 1907-1916 
Index des lois privies du Canada, 1867-1916 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



5,210.879 

1,700 

25,000 

15,000 

20 

3,500 
12,000 

7,700 

1,250 

231,750 

56,600 

54,150 
13,800 



1,000 

50 
400 

100 
50 
50 
50 

200 



100 

20,000 
500 
500 
200 



Railways and Canals — 

Report on the Welland Ship Canal, 1915 

Information and Tariff Charges re Government Grain Elevators 
Welland Ship Canal (Extract from Annual Report, 1916) 



Carried forward . 



2,350 

50 

5,000 

200 

500 

1,200 

200 

77,575 

1,000 

2,000 

1,000 

25 

100 

400 

1,700 

2,100 

25 

2,300 

25 

1,000 

200 



300 

1,000 

300 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



5,757,099 



42,190 

160 

16 

52 

32 

20 

92 

864 

106 

110 

138 

120 
138 



16 



12 

414 
112 
24 
156 
122 



80 

8 

4 

248 

8 

4 

92 

,190 

82 

810 

16 

56 

32 

192 
680 



724 

8 

830 

100 



52,274 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 



275,794,014 

272,000 
400,000 
780,000 
640 
70,000 
388,000 

1,129,600 
132,. 500 

2.122,800 
611,600 

509,800 
158,700 



16,000 

400 
4,800 

41,400 
5,600 
1,200 
7,800 

24,400 



2,400 

240,000 

4,000 

14,000 

1,600 



29,800 

400 

20,000 

24,800 

4,000 

4,800 

18,400 

7,828,840 

82,000 

1,620,000 

16,000 

1,400 

3,200 

44,000 

223,600 

138,600 

200 

331,600 

200 

830,000 

20,000 



5,400 

16,000 

6,000 



294,002,494 



36 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC PRIXTINO AXD STATWXEPT 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 8. — Return of Pamphlet and jXIiscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Concluded. 



Description. 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 



Brought fomard 

Railway Commission — 

Decisions, etc 

Index to Vol. V of Judgments, Orders, etc. 
Judgments. Orders, etc. (26 issues) 



Secretary of Stale — 

Regulations respecting Applications under the Dominion Company's 

.\ct 

The Bonanza Creek Gold Mining Co 

Confidential document 

War Proclamations, Orders in Council, etc 

Appendix to .\rchives Report, 1915 

The Canadian Northwest — Its Early Development 

Evidence before the Roval Commission re Purchase of War Sup- 
plies, etc. (Vols. I, li and III) 

Consolidated Orders respecting Trading with the Enemy 

Consolidated Orders respecting Censorship 

List of Ordinances 

Ordinances made and Passed by the Governor and Council of the 
Province of Quebec, 1763- 1791 

Programme — Soiree musicale en aide au 230i4me Voltigeurs cana- 
diens-francais 

Catalogue des pamphlets, journaux et rapports d6pos6s aux archives 
publiques du Canada, 1611-1867 

Senate — 

List of Newspapers, 1916 

List of Senators, 1916 ^ ;.. 

List of Senators, 1917 

List oi Senators and Committees, 1917 



5,757,094 

2,000 

600 

15,725 



1,000 
1,000 
3,000 
5.000 
500 
200 

1,500 

1,000 

5,000 

200 

300 

800 

500 



Trade and Commerce — 

Canada — The Country of the Twentieth Century 

Annual Review — Commercial Intelligence Service, 1915 

Instructions to Commissioners and Enumerators. . 

Confidential document 

List of Licensed Elevators, etc 

Rules and Regulations made by the Board of Grain Commissioners 

for Canada 

Exhibition of Enemy Samples 

Outlined Plan for National Trade and Commerce Convention 

Grain Inspection in Canada 

Imports, etc. — Statement No. 19 

A National System of Statistics 

Index to Weekly Bulletin (July to December, 1916 1 

Grades of Grain Growers in Western Canada 

List of Licensed Elevators and Warehouses 

Timber Import Trade of Australia 

British Prohibited Import List 

Report of the Deputy Minister 

The Canada Grain .^ct (2 issues) 

Weekly Bulletin (53 issues) • 

Index to Weekly Bulletin (January 1 to June 30, 1916) 

Synopsis of the Laws of the Dominion of Canada re Sale of Food 

and other Commodities 

Census and Statistics Monthly, 1916-17 (12 issues) 

Instructions aux commissaires et recenseurs 

.Statistique mensuelle (12 publications) 

Index de la Statistique mensuelle, 1912-13, Vols. V et VI 



Totals 

Totals (March 31, 



1916). 



30 
200 
300 

300 



6,000 
6,650 
1,600 
12,000 
1,.500 

100 

6,000 

10,000 

10,000 

50 

100 

6,900 

1,000 

1,500 

8,000 

500 

1,000 

1,000 

356,610 

6,300 

20.000 
79,800 

1.600 
13,800 

1,500 



52,274 



20 
656 



24 

32 

12 

784 

476 

452 

2,740 
20 
10 
12 

12 

12 

476 



40 
12 
12 
20 



288 

136 

48 

8 

116 

24 

8 

56 

64 

16 

16 

28 

8 

132 



20 

192 

3,148 

32 

16 
338 

52 
348 

16 



294,002,494 

1.36,000 

12,000 

488,300 



24,000 
32,000 
36,000 
.3,920,000 
23,800 
90, 400 

4,110,000 

20.000 

.50,000 

2,400 

3,600 

9,600 

23,800 



1,200 
2,400 
3.600 
6,000 



1,728,000 

904,400 

76,800 

96.000 

174,000 

2,400 

48,000 

560.000 

640,000 

800 

1,600 

193,200 

8,000 

198,000 

640,000 

4,000 

20,000 

960,000 

21,693,460 

201 , 600 

320,000 
2,181,200 

83,200 
390,200 

24,000 



..349,764 
,997,740 



63,362 
59,164 



334,146,454 
>399,944,540 



•Last year's total should have read 399,944,540, instead of 493,431,680. 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTEyDEXT OF PRINTING 



37 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Table No. 9. — Statement of other Letterpress Departmental Work for the 

Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Department. 





Copies 


Envelopes. 


other 




Work. 


1,491,625 


2,764,110 


28,000 


21,925 


50,000 


138,590 


383,325 


223,960 


1,228,485 


7,180.460 


3,401,175 


4,785,350 


22,250 


117,585 


703,840 


5,539,985 


8,000 


19,055 


10,425 


150,350 


110,675 


411,900 


352,050 


2,429,805 


1,463,445 


5,492,135 


109, 700 


412,045 


184,215 


93,695 


5,000 


4,000 


499,475 


1,468,480 


3,970,350 


30,253,915 


138,510 


270,400 


841,150 


3,176,145 


8,552,810 


38,712,591 


207, 160 


564,000 


839,975 


1,. 568, 695 


493,325 


1,659,5.55 


251,110 


433,330 


57,000 


161,050 


12,000 


22,000 


233,000 


410,680 


135,225 


169,4.50 


82,750 


115,100 


713,600 


1,564,050 


26,579,650 


110,334,391 


25, 625, 645 


108.507,130 



Agriculture ,. ■ 

Auditor General 

Civil Service Commission 

Clerk of the Crown in Chancery. . . 

Customs 

Experimental Farms 

External Affairs 

Finance 

Governor General 

House of Commons 

Indian .Affairs 

Inland Revenue 

Interior 

Justice 

Labour 

Library of Parliament 

Marine and Fisheries 

Militia and Defence 

Mines 

Naval Service 

Post Office 

Privy Council 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Works 

Railways and Canals 

Railway Commission 

Royal Mint 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police. 

Secretary of State 

Senate 

Trade and Commerce 



Totals. . 



Totals (March 31, 1916). 



38 



DEPARTMENT OF PIBLIC PRISriyo ASD HTATIOyEST 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 10. — Statement showing the Number of Half-tone Plates or other 
Insertions in Annual and Supplementary Reports during the Fiscal Year 

1916-17. 



Title of Document. 



Number 

of 
Plates. 



Number 

of Copies 

of Reports. 



Total 

Plates 

Inserted. 



Archives of Canada, 1914-15 (English) 

Contributions to Canadian Biology, 1914-15 (French) 
Experimental Farm, 1914-15 (English) Vols. I and II. 

Experimental Farm. 1914-15 (French) 

Fisheries, 1915-16 (English) 

Fisheries. 1915-16 (French). 

Hvdrographic Surv-ej-s, 1912-13-14 (French) 

Hvdrographic Surveys, 1912-13-14 (English) 

Public Works, 1914-15 (French) 

Railways and Canals, 1914-15 (French) 

Railways and Canals, 1915-16 (English) 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police, 1915-16 (English). 

Summary of Mines, 1914 (French) 

Topographical Surveys, 1914-15 (English) 

Topographical .Surveys, 1914-15 (French) 

Trade and Commerce, 1914-15 Part V (English) 

Trade and Commerce, 1914-15. Part V (French) 

Veterinary Director General, 1914-15 (English) 

Veterinary Director General, 1914-15 (French) 

Totals ^ 

Totals (March 31, 1916) 



11 

98 

98 

3 

3 

9 

9 

12 

64 

33 

17 

16 

10 

10 

4 

4 

16 

16 



435 
956 



3,110 

590 

50,750 

10,640 

3,990 

840 

640 

5,240 

795 

890 

3,935 

3.210 

1.640 

5,240 

1,090 

4.240 

740 

9.740 

590 



107,910 
160,550 



6,220 

6,490 

4.973.500 

1,042,720 

11,970 

2.520 

5,760 

47,160 

9.540 

56,960 

129,855 

54,570 

26.240 

52,400 

10,900 

16,960 

2,960 

155,840 

9,440 



6,622.005 
9,397,865 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF PRINTING 39 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Table No. 11. — Statement of Books Bound during the Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Departments. 



Full 
Leather. 



Half 
Leather. 



Quarter 
Leather. 



Cloth. 



Agriculture 

Auditor General 

Civil Service Commission 

Clerk of the Crown in Chancery. . . 

Customs 

Experimental Farms 

External Aflairs 

Finance 

Governor General 

House of Commons 

Indian Affairs 

Inland Revenue 

Interior 

Justice 

Labour 

Library of Parliament 

Marine and Fisheries 

Militia and Defence 

Mines 

Naval Service 

Post Office 

Privy Council 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Works 

Railways and Canals 

Railway Commission 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police. 

Secretary of State 

Senate 

Trade and Commerce 



Totals 

Totals (March 31, 1916). 



26 



2 

11 

7 

4 

501 

10 

25 

8 

12 

298 

39 



3 

118 

4 

190 

600 

2 

6 

7 

6 

4 

48 

11 

1 



1,943 
11,827 



629 

183 

3 

7 

1,739 

161 

46 

569 

10 

580 

503 

1,341 

1,232 

776 

6 

1,413 

149 

3,773 

634 

429 

3,242 

U 

143 

258 

145 

25 

105 

167 

606 

63 



151 
2 



1, 



468 

10 

26 

117 

1 

22 

62 

517 

,097 

2 

24 

2 

72 

22, 672 

16 

719 

4,565 

1 

146 

807 

224 



31 

8 

12 

50 



18,948 
17,051 



31,824 
28,628 



2,244 



204 

500 

3,570 

28 

1 

13,069 

6 

31,551 

840 

7,056 

14,498 

619 

81 



740 

79,672 

2,602 

6,706 

17,104 

26 

1,014 

5,702 

846 

125 

509 

120 

1,097 

6,126 



196,656 
246,436 



40 



DEPARTME'S'T OF PUBLIC PRIXTiyo ASD ^TATIOXElfT 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 12. — Statement showing the Number of Pads made during the 

Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Department. 



Quantity. 



Agriculture 

Auditor General 

Customs 

External Affairs 

Finance 

House of Commons 

Indian Affairs 

Inland Revenue 

Interior 

Justice 

Labour 

Marine and Fisheries .' 

Militia and Defence 

Mines .^ 

Naval Service ; 

Post Office • 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Works 

Railways and Canals 

Railway Commission 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police. 

Senate 

Trade and Commerce 



10,677 

112 

16,224 

210 

3,767 

1,53.5 

2,948 

1,826 

16,865 

1,714 

160 

2,724 

85, 169 

243 

10,810 

8,628 

282,558 

9,596 

1,073 

500 

600 

1,100 

4,762 



Total. 



Total (March 31, 1916). 



463,801 
245.049 



REPoifr OF THE SI I'ERiyTEynExr OF I'Riyriyo 



41 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 



Table No. 13. — Statement showing the Number of Prepaid Post Office 
Envelopes Made and Stamped during the Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Quantity 
Made and 
Stamped. 



One cent Envelope.-> 

Two cent Envelopes 

Total 

Total (March 31, 1916). 



700,000 
2,800,000 



3,500,000 
4,125,000 



Table No. 14. — Statement showing the Die Stamping of Letter and Note 
Headings and Envelopes during the Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Department . 



Foolscap, 

Half-Cap, 

Letter 

and 

Halt Letter. 



Note 

and 

Half Note. 



Envelopes. 



Number 

of 

Impressions 



Ap'iculture ' 

(^'ivil Service Commission 

( 'ustoms 

E.\ternal Affairs 

Finance 

Governor General 

House of Commons 

Indian .Vffairs 

Inland Revenue 

Interior 

.Justice 

Labour 

Marine and Fisheries 

Militia a«d Defence 

Mines 

Naval Service 

Post Office 

Privy Council 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Works 

Railways and Canals 

Railway Commission 

Royal Mint 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police. 

Secretary of State 

Senate 

Trade and Commerce 



Totals 

Totals (March 31, 1916). 



20, 
10, 
27. 
29^ 
20, 
24, 
34, 
5, 
60, 

.")<!, 

s:i, 
70, 
28, 

946. 
13, 

145, 
.50, 

228, 
27, 
48, 
26, 
37, 



000 
000 
500 
400 
000 
000 
000 
000 
000 
2110 
47.J 
000 
000 
600 
000 
000 
000 
250 
000 
000 
000 
000 
000 



52, 
43, 
52, 



000 
000 
000 



2,143,325 
1,414,700 



500 



3,500 



28.400 

11,000 

500 



1,250 
6,000 



61 , 500 



2,500 
2,000 
7,000 
3,000 
7,000 



6,000 
11,500 
27,360 

2,500 



181,510 
104,015 



16, 750 



40,000 

3,000 

5,000 

35, 750 

38,000 



56,000 
46,000 
48,, 500 
23,, 500 
5,000 
365,500 



2,500 

32,000 

29,250 

319,000 

16,000 

5,000 

8,000 

7,000 

10,000 

20,000 

10,100 

1,500 



1,143,350 
2,043,455 



37, 250 
10,000 
07,.")()0 

3.">.yoo 

25,000 

88, 1,50 

83,000 

5,500 

116,000 

106,450 

137,975 

93,, 500 

33,000 

1,373.. 500 

13.000 

147,500 

84,. 500 

259,, 500 

3.53,000 

67,000 

38,000 

45,000 

12,000 

16,000 

83,500 

80,460 

56,000 



3,468,185 
3, .562, 170 



32—4 



42 DEiPARTMENT OF PUBLIC PRINTING AND STATI0XE>1{T 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 15. — Statement showing the Loose-leaf Work during the Fiscal 

Year 1916-17. 



Department. 


Binders. 


Loose 
Leaves. 


Index 
Leaves. 


Index 
Cards. 




124 
3 


100,350 

54,475 

500 

209, 300 




73, 180 




732 






4,000 




64 
4 
8 

33 


3,839 










2,550 
71,770 


1,369 

732 

26 


49,000 




119,500 












3,000 




7 

22 

389 

7 

2 


5,900 

50,800 

197,858 

2,600 

200 

500 

128,060 

1,300,105 

46, 180 

112,330 

59,060 


48 

32 

14,086 

508 

58 






5,000 




74,110 




1,000 




3,700 






Marine and Fisheries. 


169 

4,121 

73 

183 

91 


3,063 
14,220 
436 
264 
831 
500 

4,204 
851 

8,527 
840 


27,500 




1,620,180 




12,000 




56,350 


PoRt Officp 


14,200 






Pnhlio Printinff and Stationerv 


91 

1,364 

1,408 

18 

19 

5 

1,950 

1,177 


151,011 

31,790 

225,400 

6.000 


623,400 




7,000 




1,600 










Senretarv of State 


1,420 

2,500 

238,265 


30 

58,015 

654 


1,000 








10,000 






Totals 


11,332 
4,240 


2,998,924 
2,855,119 


113,865 
61,773 


2,705,720 




2,748,725 







Table No. 16.— Comparative Statement of the Number of Letterpress 
Impressions for the last Five Fiscal Years. 



Years. 



1912-13, 
1913-14 
1914-15 
1915-16 
1916-17 



Impressions. 



86,. 582, 643 

87,473,093 

93,925,493 

102,934,861 

103,367,779 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 A. 1918 



OUTSIDE PRINTING SERVICE BRANCH. 

The following is a report of the work executed for Parliament and the 
various departments in outside printing establishments during the fiscal year 
ending March 31, 1917. The numbers below correspond to the serial numbers 
of the tables in the report of the Superintendent of Printing. 

1 and 2. Annual and Supplementary Reports. 

8. Pamphlet and miscellaneous book-work. 

9. Other letterpress departmental work. 

11. Books bound. ^ 

12. Pads made. 

14. Die-Stamping. 

15. Loose-leaf work. 

17. Lithographed maps, plans, cheques and forms. 

18. Halftones, linecuts, electros, and dies made. 



34—4^ ■ 43 



44 



DF.PMlTMEyT OF VIBIJC PI}I\ri\(! Ayo f^TATIOyERY 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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REPORT OF OUTSIDE PRINTING SERVICE BRANCH 



45 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Table No. 8. — Return of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 191G-17 

(copies and pages aggregate). 



Description. 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 

Pages. 



AfjricuUurc — 

Sheep Husbandry in Canada 

Production and Thrift 

The School Garden, as regarded and carried on in the different 

provinces 

The Protection of Migratory Birds in Canada, 

The "E)gg Case Plan" and its use 

Production and Market 

A New Species of Platypus from British Columbia- . . 

A New Species of the Family Ipidas (Coleoptera) 

The Entomological Record for 1915 

Locust Control Work with Poisoned Baits in Eastern Canada, 1915 

The .\nce.stry of Insects 

The Protection of Migatory Birds in Canada (2nd edition) 

Agriculture in Canada 

Agricultural Gazette of Canada, 1916, Vol. .3 (9 issues) 

Agricultural Gazette of Canada, 1917, Vol. 4 (3 issues) 

Production, Economic — Le livre de guerre du cultivateur, 1916 

Le jardin scolaire, comment les differentes provinces le comprennent 

et le conduisent 

L'essai du lait, de la cr6me et des sous-produits du lait au moyen du 

procfede Babcock , 

La ch^vre Angora 

L'amputation de la queue 

. Conseils aux debutants 

Les avantages du lavage 

Plan d 'un poulailler de ponte permanent 

Distribution de reproducteurs m&les de race pure 

La Gazette agricole du Canada, 1916, Vol. 3 (9 editions) 

La Gazette agricole du Canada, 1917, Vol.4 (3 editions) 

Index au Vol. II de la Gazette agricole du (.'anada, 1915 



Experimental Farms — 

Bees and How to Keep Them 

Ginseng, Mushroom and Melon Culture 

The Cranberry Industry — Its Possibilities in Canada 

Dr. Montizambert's Report (Extract from .\nnual) 

Flax for Fibre — Its Cultivation and Handling 

Gopher Destruction 

A Review of the Status and Possibilities of Flax Production in 
Canada 

A New Species of Tortrix of Economic Importance from New- 
foundland 

Insect Behaviour as a Factor in Applied Entomology 

La jambe noire de la pomme de terre 

La fertilite du sol — Moyens economiques de la maintenir et de 
I'augmenter 

La destruction du gaufre 

Le lin pour la filasse — Culture et manipulation 



Interior — 

Extracts from Reports on Townships 33 to 38 West of the Principal 

.Meridian 

-\tlas of Canada, 1916 

Supplement to Homestead Maps of Manitoba, Saskatchewan, etc 

Handbook for the Information of the Public 

The Peace River Country 

Water Powers of Canada 

Western Canada Irrigation Association — Proceedings of the Ninth 

.\nnual Convention, 1915 

Practical Irrigation Hints for Alberta -. , . . 

Alfalfa growing — Address delivered by Mr. Don H. Bark 

The Athabaska Country 

Handbook of Information for Intending Settlers 

The Yukon Territory 



20,300 
20,000 

25,000 

500 

30,000 

125, 000 

400 

400 

600 

600 

400 

5,000 

1,000 

42,900 

15,400 

5,000 

8,000 

20,000 

25,000 

25, 000 

25,000 

25,000 

25,000 

5,125 

9,000 

3,000 

1,000 



50,000 

10,000 

5,000 

200 

50,000 

100,000 

2,000 

500 

500 

45,000 

2,000 
3,000 
10,000 



1,500 
50,000 
25,000 
75,000 
10,000 

3,000 

3,000 
2,000 
2,000 
10,000 
25,000 
3,500 



128 
250 

64 

8 

16 

16 

8 

16 

40 

8 

16 

8 

78 

870 

246 

254 

64 

32 

24 

12 

16 

4 

4 

20 

874 

26B 

34 



56 
8 
32 
32 
24 
8 

32 

10 
12 
16 

16 

8 
24 



84 
68 
16 
32 
48 
370 

250 
16 
16 
36 
32 

248 



2,598,400 
5,000,000 

1,600,000 

4,000 

480,000 

2,000,000 

3,200 

6,400 

24,000 

4,800 

6,400 

40,000 

78,000 

4,150,000 

1,363,500 

1,270,000 

512,000 

040,000 
600, 000 
300,000 
400,000 
100,000 
100,000 
102,. WO 
874,000 
256,000 
34,000 



2,800,000 

80,000 

160,000 

6,400 

1,200,000 

800,000 

64,000 

5,000 

6,000 

720,000 

32,000 

24,000 

240,000 



126,000 
3,400,000 

400,000 
2,400,000 

480,000 
1,110,000 

750,000 
32,000 
32,000 
360,000 
800,000 
868,000 



Carried forward . 



951,825 



4,860 I 39,442,600 



46 DDPARTJIENT OF PUBLIC PRINTING AND STATIONERY 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 8. — Return of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregatte) — Continued. 



Description. 



Brought forward . 



Interior — Concluded. 

Province of New Brunswick ■ ■ ■ ■ 

Description of Surveyed Townships in the Peace River District. . 

Report of the Dominion Water Power Branch, 1915-16 

Atlas du Canada, 1916 



Labour — 

Labour Gazette. Nos. 4 to 12, Vol. XVI and Nos. 1 to 3, Vol. XVII 

Index to Vol. XIV, Labour Gazette 

Canadian Legislation Concerning Industrial Disputes 

Industrial Training and Technical Education 

The Rise in Prices and the Cost of Living in Canada, 1900-1914. 

Wholesale Prices in Canada, 1915 

La Gazette du travail, Nos. 4 a 12, Vol. XVI, et Nos. 1 a 3, Vol. 
XVII 



Marine and Fisheries — 

Phenological Observations, Canada, 1915 

Monthly Record of Meteorological Observations, 1916, (10 issues).. 

Militia and Defence — 

First Aid to the Injured 

Manual of Infantry Training, 1916. 

Infantry Training for Use of Canadian Militia, 1915 

Rules for the Management of Garrison and Regimental Dry Can- 
teen in Canada _ 

Order of Divine Service at Camp of Instruction 

Physical Training — Special Tables, 1916 ._ 

Instructions Governing Organization and Administration. . ....... 

Report on the Examination for Admission to the Royal Military 

College of Canada, 1916 -- 

First Aid to the Injured (2nd edition) 

Nominal Rolls, C.E.F., viz.— 

Divisional Cyclists 

2nd Divisional Ammunition Column 

7th Canadian Field Artillery Brigade. . . .' 

40th Battalion 

3rd Divisional Supply Column 

2nd Divisional Remount Depot 

3rd Divisional Canadian Engineers 

23rd Battalion 

88th Battalion 

46th Battalion 

51st Battalion 

2nd Divisional Engineers 

47th Battalion 

49th Battalion 

42nd Battalion 

22nd Battalion 

39th Battalion 

Eaton's Machine Gun Battery 

24th Battalion , 

46th Battalion 

44th Battalion 

5th Brigade 

28th Battalion 

Nursing Sisters 

No. 3 Casualty Clearing Station 

Duchess of Connaught Red Cross Hospital 

3rd Divisional Signal Co 

6th Canadian Field Artillery Brigade 

43rd Battalion 

29th Battalion 



Carried forward 2, 372, 300 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



951,825 



30,000 
5,000 
2,500 

25,000 



132,550 
10, 600 
1,000 
1,000 
2,500 
3,000 

24,500 



200 
12, 100 



124,325 
100,000 
498,000 

10,000 

102,000 

10,000 

20,000 

1,200 
5,000 

10.000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10.000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



4,860 



16 

262 

198 

68 



1,062 

20 

S 

16 

84 

332 

1,184 



16 
686 



80 
76 

74 

36 

16 

24 

110 

36 
72 



12 
24 
36 
12 
12 
16 
20 
24 
12 
36 
16 
40 
20 
20 
24 
24 
8 
24 
24 
42 
20 
24 
4 
4 
4 
8 
20 
24 
24 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 

Pages. 



9,922 



39,442,600 



480,000 
1,310,000 

495,000 
1,700,000 



,742,500 
212,000 
8,000 
16,000 
210,000 
996,000 

136,800 



3,200 
830,300 



9,946,000 

7,600,000 

36,852,000 

360,000 
1,632,000 

240,000 
2,200 000 

43,200 
360,000 

80,000 
120,000 
240,000 
360,000 
120,000 
120,000 
160,000 
200,000 
240,000 
120,000 
360,000 
160,000 
400,000 
200,000 
200,000 
240,000 
240,000 
80,000 
240,000 
240,000 
420,000 
200,000 
240,000 
40,000 
40,000 
40,000 
80,000 
200,000 
240,000 
240,000 



122. 675. 600 



REPORT OF OUTSIDE PRINTING SERVICE BRANCH 



47 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Table No. 8. — Return of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Continued. 



Description. 



Number 

of 
Copies. 



Number 

of 
Pages. 



Total 

Number of 

Printed 

Pages. 



Brought forward. 



Militia and Defence — Continued. 
Nominal Rolls — Concluded . 

Second Divisional Train, C.A.S.C 

9th Brigade 

4th Brigade 

2nd, 2rd, 4th and 5th University Companies 

Nos. 1 , 2 and 3 Field Ambulance > 

73rd Battalion 

74th Battalion ; 

33rd Battalion 

64th Battalion 

50th Battalion 

No. 3 General Hospital 

78th Battalion 

34th Battalion 

58th Battalion 

3rd Divisional Ammunition Column 

2nd Divisional Signal Company 

2nd Divisional Cyclist Corps 

60th Battalion 

38th Battalion 

3rd Divisional Ammunition Sub-Park 

4th Divisional Ammunition Sub-Park 

2nd Divisional Ammunition Column 

59th Battalion 

62nd Battalion 

37th Battalion 

55th Battalion 

71st Battalion _, 

54th Battalion , 

70th Battalion , 

72nd Battalion 

65th Battalion , 

91st Battalion • 

2nd, 3rd. 4th and 5th University Companies, P.P.C.L.I. Rein- 
forcements 

68th Battalion 

4th Divisional Train, C.A.S.C 

104th Battalion 

Canadian Army Dental Corps 

7th Regiment C.M.R 

Signalling Section Canadian Engineers 

8th Canadian Field Artillery Brigade 

2nd Divisional Ammunition Park, C.A.S.C 

2nd Reserve Park 

66th Battalion 

10th Brigade, Canadian Field Artillery 

90th Battalion 

3rd Divisional Train, C.A.S.C .• 

80th Battalion 

77th Battalion 

103rd Battalion .■ 

81st Battalion 

95th Battalion 

87th Battalion 

53rd Battalion 

76th Battalion 

No. 2 Tunnelling Company '. 

8th Regiment, Canadian Mounted Rifles 

UOth Battalion 

Mines — 

Bibliography of Canadian Geology, 1914 

Description of the Laboratories of the Mines Branch 



2,372,300 



10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
. 10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 

10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
20,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 

100 
4,000 



Carried forward 2, 956, 400 



9,922 



12 
16 
20 
24 
20 
24 
28 
32 
24 
12 



12 
32 
28 
36 
28 
28 
36 
20 
24 
28 
20 

24 
28 
12 
24 
8 
4 
4 
16 
12 
8 
28 
16 
24 
12 
24 
28 
20 
24 
24 
24 
32 
28 
8 
20 
16 

28 
132 



11,258 



122,675,600 



120,000 
160,000 
200,000 
240,000 
200,000 
240,000 
280,000 
320,000 
240,000 
120,000 
80,000 
280.000 
360,000 
280,000 
120,000 
80,000 
80,000 
280,000 
320,000 
80,000 
80,000 
120,000 
320,000 
280,000 
360,000 
280,000 
280,000 
360,000 
200 000 
240,000 
280,000 
200,000 

240,000 
280,000 
120,000 
240,000 
160,000 

40,000 

40,000 
160,000 
120,000 

80,000 
280,000 
160,000 
240,000 
120,000 
240,000 
280,000 
200,000 
240,000 
240,000 
240,000 
320,000 
280,000 

80,000 
200,000 
160,000 

2,800 
528,000 



135,046,400 



48 



DEPARTilEyr OF PUBLIC P7?/.\77X(; ASD UTATIOyERY 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1PI8 

Table No. 8. — Return of Pamphlet and Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Continued. 









Total 




Number 


Number 


Number of 


Description. 


of 


of 


Printed 




Copies. 


Pages. 


Pages. 


BrongliT forward - . 


2,956,400 


11,258 


135,046.400 


Minea — Continued. 








Mineral Production of Canada, 1914 


4,000 


362 


1,448,000 


Peat Bogs and Feat Industry of Canada, 19I3-U 


3,000 


210 


630,000 


Zoology (Extract from Geological Survey Summary, 1915) 


200 


16 


3,200 


Wheaton District, Southern Yukon (eictract from Geological Sur- 








vey Summary, 19151 , 


2,000 


16 


32,000 


Journal of .\merican Folk- Lore 


600 


1.50 


90,000 


Upper Ordovician Formation in Ontario and Quebec. 


3,500 


204 


714,000 


The Trent Valley Outlet of Lake Algonquin 


2,500 


24 


60,000 


Geology of Graham Islands, B.C 


3,500 


172 


602,000 


Late Pleistocene Oscillations of Sea-level in the Ottawa Valley . . 


2,500 


16 


40,000 


.\n Exploration of the Tazin and Taltson Rivers. Xorthwest 








Territories 


4,000 
3,000 


132 
64 


528,000 


Geology of a Portion of the Flathead Coal .\rea, British Columbia 


192,000 


Cieology of Nanaimo Map Area. 


750 


156 


117,000 


Iroquois P'oods and Food Preparation 


2,500 


244 


610, 000 


Magnetic Properties of Cobalt and Fe2 Co. 


5,000 


44 


220,000 


An Investigation of the Coals of Canada. . 


4,600 


194 


892,400 


List of Mines in Canada, 1916 


1,500 


12 


18,000 


List of Metal Mines and Smelters in Canada. 1910. . . . 


2,500 


16 


40,000 


Feldspar in Canada 


5,000 


152 


760,000 


Wood Mountain Willowbunch Coal Area. Sask 


3,500 


114 


399,000 


Production of Spelter in Canada, 1916 


4,000 


64 


256,000 


Poedeumias and the Mesonacidcp, etc. 


250 


10 


2,500 


Road Material Surveys. 1914 (in 5 PartsI 


3,000 


260 


780,000 


Road Material Surveys, 1914, Part.s I, III and IV, 


500 


142 


71,000 


Road Material Surveys, 1914, Parts I and V, 


500 


002 


111,000 


Road Material Sur^'eys, 1914, Parts I and III 


500 


90 


45,000 


Lime Perspective in Aboriginal .American Culture — \ Studv in 




Method 


2,000 


102 


204,000 


Ganoid Fishes from near Banff, Alberta 


400 


12 


4,800 


The Production of Iron and Steel in Canada, 1915 


2,000 


56 


112,000 


Part of the District of Lake St. John, Quebec 


3,000 


96 


288,000 


A General .Summary of the Mineral Production of Canada, 1915. . 


2,000 


48 


96,000 


The Physical Properties of the Metal Cobalt 


1,000 


58 


58.000 


Cobalt Alloys with Non-Corrosive Properties 


5,000 


62 


310,000 


Oil and Gas Fields of Ontario and Quebec 


1,500 


254 


381,000 


The Production of Coal and Coke in Canada, 1915 


2,000 


42 


84,000 


Ymir Mining Camp, British Columbia 


3,500 


194 


679,000 


Onaping Map .\rea 


3,500 


166 


581,000 


Peat, Lignite and Coal. 


5,000 


282 


141,000 


The Anticosti Island Faunas 


3,000 


38 


114,000 


Cla3' and Shale Deposits of the Western Provinces 


4,000 


172 


688,000 


Production of Cement, Lime, Clay Products, Stone and other 








^ructui"al Material in Canada 


2,500 


62 


155,000 


Building E?tones of Canada. Vol. IV. . . \ 


4,000 


468 


1,872,000 


Production of Copper, Gold, Lead, Nickel, Silver, Zinc, and other 








Metals in Canada, 1915. 


2,500 


82 


205,000 


Products and By-Products of Coal. . . 


1,000 


64 


64,000 


The Flora of Canada 


3,000 


16 


48,000 


Preliminary Report of the Mineral Production of Canada, 1916. . 


6,000 


28 


168,000 


The Labrador Eskimo 


3,000 


254 


762,000 


Regions auriferes de la Nouvelle-Ecosse 


750 


380 


285,000 


Rapport sur les pierres de construction et d'ornement du Canada, 








Vol. II 


750 
1,500 


356 
180 


267,000 


Region d'Arisaig, .-Vntigonish, Nouvelle-Ecosse 


270,000 


Archeologie. La collection archeologique du sud de I'int^rieur de 








la Colombie-Britannique 


750 


66 


49,500 


Rapport preliminaire sur les d6p6ts d'argile et de schistes de la 








province de Quebec 


1,500 


232 


348,000 


Les depots d'argile et de schistes des provinces de I'ouest 


1,500 


86 


129,000 


Les formations huroniennes de la region Timiskaming, Canada 


750 


32 


24,000 


Quelques mythes et eontes des Objibwa du sud-est d'Ontario 


500 


110 


55,000 










Vol. Ill 


750 


350 


262,500 






Carried forward 


3,087,150 


18,692 


152,412,300 



REPORT OF OUTSIDE PRINTING SERVICE BRANCH 



49 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 



Table No. 8. — Return of Pamphlet und Miscellaneous Book-work, Year 1916-17 
(copies and pages aggregate) — Concluded. 



Description. 


Number 

of 
Copies. 


Number 

of 
Pages. 


Total 

Number of 

Printed 

Pages. 




3,087,150 


18, 692 

180 

8 
362 
200 

40 
350 

20 
1B6 

220 

192 

144 

176 
140 

106 

72 
160 

108 

186 

120 

172 

196 

72 
54 

12 

10 

16 

64 

372 

716 
720 


152 412 300 


Mines — Concluded. 

Geologie et gisements mineraux du district de Tulamen, Colombie- 


750 

1,640 
750 
750 

750 
1,500 

750 
1,500 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 
5,000 

5,000 

5.000 
5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

500 
1,000 

15,000 

300 

3,000 
55,000 
55,000 

10, 200 
2,050 


135,000 


Publications en franfais du ministfere des Mines, (parues depuis le 


13,120 


Rapport annuel de la production minfrale au Canada, lOl'l 


271,500 
1.50,000 


La production du fer et de I'acier au Canada, pendant I'annfee civile 

1912 ^ . . 

Bassins houillers de la Colombie-Britannique 

Le district ferif^re de Moose-Mountain, Ontario 


30, 000 
525,000 

15,000 
249,000 


Congr&s Geologique 1913 — Liste des livrets guides: 

No. 1, Vol. I. Excursion dans I'est de la province de Qufebee 

et des Provinces Maritimes. Premiere partie 

No. 1, Vol. 11. Excursion dans Test de la province de Quebec 

et des Provinces Maritimes. Deuxi^me partie 

No. 2, Vol. IIL Excursion dans les cantons de I'Est de Qufebec 

et dans la partie est d'Ontario 

No. 3, Vol. IV. Excursion aux environs de Montreal et 

d'Ottawa . 


1,100,000 
960,000 
720.000 
880,000 




700,000 


No. 5, Vol. VI. Excursion dans la presqu'lle occidentale de 

rOntario et de I'ile Manitoulin 

No. 6, Vol. VII. Excursion dans les environs de Toronto, de 


530,000 
360, 000 


No. 7, Vol. VIII. Excursion a Sudbury, 4 Cobalt et Porcupine. 

Victoria et retour, par les ehemins de fer Canadian Pacific 
et Canadian Northern. Premiere partie 

No. 8, Vol. X. Excursion transcontinentale C-1, de Toronto k 
Victoria et retour, par les ehemins de fer Canadian Pacific 
et Canadian Northern. Deuxi^me partie 

No. 8, Vol. XI. Excursion transcontinentale C-1, de Toronto a 
Victoria et retour, par les ehemins de fer Canadian Pacific 


800,000 
.540,000 
9.30,000 
600,000 


No. 9, Vol. XII. Excursion transcontinentale C-2, de Toronto 
a Victoria et retour. par les ehemins de fer Canadian Pacific 


860,000 


No. 10, Vol. XIII. Excursion dans le nord de la Colombie- 
Britannique. dans le territoire du Yukon et le long de la 
C6te Nord du Pacifique 


980,000 


Naval Service — 

Roval Naval College Calendar, 1916 


36,000 


Royal Naval College Calendar, 1917 

Public Printing and Stationery — 

Chapters 14, 19 and 21, 6-7 George V, reprinted for stock 

Railways and Canals — 

Information and Tariff Charges as to the Government Grain 
Elevators 

Secretary of State — 

Programme — Entertainment in Aid of the Ottawa and Ottawa 

Valley Branch of the Canadian Red Cross Society 

Alleged German Outra<^es (Report) 


54,000 
180,000 

3,000 

48,000 
3,520.000 


Alleged German Outrages (Evidence) 


20.460,000 


Trade and Commerce — 

Statistical Year Book of Canada 1914 


7,303,200 


Annuaire du Canada, 1914 


1,476,000 


Totals 


3,303,390 


24,046 


196,841,120 







50 



DEPARTMENT OF PVBLIG PRINTING AND STATIONERY 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Table No. 9. — Statement of other Letterpress Departmental Work for the 

Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Department. 



Envelopes. 



Copies 
other 
Work. 



Agriculture ■ ■ _■ 

Civil Service Commission 

Clerk of the Crown in Chancery. . . 

Customs 

Experimental Farms 

External Affairs 

Finance 

House of Commons 

Indian Affairs 

Inland Revenue 

Interior 

Justice ' 

Labour 

Marine and Fisheries 

Militia and Defence 

Mines 

Naval Service 

Post Office 

Privy Council 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Works 

Railways and Canals 

Railway Commission 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police. 

Secretary of State 

Senate 

Trade and Commerce 



20,000 



4,000 
5,000 



270,000 



20,000 

35,000 

440,640 



61,700 
128,880 



1,200 
176,000 



Totals. 



1,162,420 



265,005 
2,550 
290,040 
495,470 
222,725 
30,000 
279,700 



80,400 

1,433,610 

1,232,880 

127,500 

36,925 

771,400 

46,316,905 

30,840 

1,233,910 

32,615,625 

200 

65,300 

1,693,100 

250 

6.000 

217,000 

4,000 

33,000 

976,550 



100,460,885 



Table No. 11. — Statement of Books Bound during the Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Departments. 


Full 

Leather. 


Half 
Leather. 


Quarter 
Leather. 


Cloth. 








50 


98 






30 


3 








5,935 






28 


26 
5 
















504 






100 
2,066 












6,300 




50 
60 












2,000 




1,099 
3 


7,543 


226,356 






300 






320 
7,860 


650 


Post Office 






16,920 








112,585 






















Totals 


110 


3,326 


15,804 


371,651 







REPORT OF OUTSIDE PRINTING SERVICE BRANCH 



51 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Table No. 12. — Statement showing the Number of Pads made during the 

Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Department. 



Quantity. 



Agriculture 

Finance 

Indian Affairs 

Interior 

Justice 

Marine and Fisheries 

Militia and Defence 

Naval Service 

Post Office 

Public Works 

Railway Commission 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police 
Trade and Commerce 

Total 



29,959 

627 

500 

8,052 

550 

609 

122,526 

4,526 

166,840 

16, 762 

250 

1,200 

1,400 



353,801 



Table No. 14. — Statement showing the Die Stamping of Letter and Note 
Headings and Envelopes during the Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Department. 



Foolscap, 

Half Cap, 

Letter 

and 

Half Letter. 



Note 

and 

Half Note. 



Envelopes. 



Number 

of 

Impressions. 



Governor General 

House of Commons 

Interior 

Justice 

Militia and Defence 

Post Office 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Works 

Railway-s and Canals 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police. 
Senate 



Totals. 



2,000 
15,000 



475,000 
2,550 

190,875 
2,000 



3,000 



690,425 



2,000 
700 


3,000 
6,000 


500 










^ 


175,000 


617,000 


3 105 









1,000 



1,250 



182,305 



627,250 



5,000 

8,700 

15,000 

500 

475,000 
2,550 

982,875 
2,000 
3,105 
3,000 
2,250 



1,499,980 



Table No. 15. — Statement showing the Loose-leaf work performed during the 

Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Department. 


Binders. 


Loose 
Leaves. 


Index 
Leaves. 


Ind-jit 
Cards. 






500 


200 


4,211 


External Affairs 




24,000 






2,000 

10,250 

1,000 

424,595 


500 




15 

1 
187 






Marine and Fisheries 


29 
220 


6,500 




243,690 




1,700 






5,000 




2,000 


Post Office 






2,370 






2,250 

500 

110,000 








2 




2,110 
















Totals 


205 


556,095 


449 


287,081 







52 



DEPART ME^'T OF PUBLIC PRISTISa ASD STATIOyERY 



8 GEORGE V, A- 1918 



Table No. 17. — Statement giving the Number of Maps, Plans, Cheques and 
Forms Lithographed during the Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Department. 



Maps 

and 

Plans. 



Cheques 
and 

Forms. 



Agriculture 

Civil .Service Commission 

Customs 

Experimental Farms 

External Affairs 

Finance 

Governor General 

House of Commons 
Indian Affairs 

Inland Revenue 

Interior 

Justice 

Labour 

Library of Parliament. 

Marine and Fisheries 

Militia.and Defence 

Mines 

Naval Service 

Post Office.,, 

Privy Council 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Works 

Railways and Canals 

Railway Commission 

Royal Northwest Mounted Police. 

Secretary of State 

Senate 

Trade and Commerce 



Totals. 



75 



2.200 



1.050 



511,296 



225,435 

1,900 

393,935 

11,460 



14,000 



42,750 



1.204.101 



5,854,240 

200 

149,655 

200 

17,885 

68,265 

3.590 

17.460 

10.000 

139.030 

1,243,275 

41 , 900 

7,570 

1.200 

138,010 

7,735,460 

114,710 

202,669 

193,160 

500 

4,644,735 

169, 525 

396.965 

2,000 

32,765 

6,500 

7,175 

l,101-,795 



22.300,439 



Table No. 18. — Statement showng the Number of Halftones, Line Cuts, Electros 
'and Dies made during the Fiscal Year 1916-17. 



Department. 


Halftones. 


Line Cuts. 


Electros. 


Dies. 


Agriculture 


323 
6 


3.267 
6 


247 








Customs ' '. 


64 
910 
152 






128 


91 




Finance 








20 




Indian Affairs 




22 

38 
181 




Inland Revenue • 


2 
336 


29 
145 


3 






Justice ; 


2 






4 

15 

51 

285 

35 

12 

3 

7 

40 

11 


1 

35 

1.111 

23 

63 

407 

55 

86 

35 

28 

10 

16 

7 

2 

58 








1 


Militia and Defence.. 


39 

483 
24 


5 






Naval Service . 




Post Office 


3 


Privy Council 




2 


Public Printing and Stationery 




5 


Public Works 


35 
36 


1 




n 


Railway Commission 












Secretary of State . .' . 




93 

1 

125 








2 




184 








Totals 


1,596 


4,240 


3.551 


26 







8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 A. 1918 



STATIONERY BRANCH. 

Office of the Superintendent of Stationery. 

Ottawa, February 2G, 1918. 

J. de L. Tache, Esq., 

King's Printer aiid Controller of Stationery. 

Sir, — I have the honour to submit for j'our information a general statement 
of the accounts of this branch from April 1, 1916, to March 31, 1917, as follows, 
viz.: — 

l\) Value of goods brought forward April 1, 1916 S 224,362 14 

Value of goods received, April 1, 1916, to March 31, 1917. 1,939,078 84 

Wages, etc.. charged against stock 96, 6.57 27 

Balance profit 116,073 48 

$ 2,376,171 73 

By goods issued to departments $ 1,036,618 30 

Work Book Account — Printing and Sundry Printing Supplies, Printing 

Branch 906,761 49 

Stock on hand, verified March 31, 1917 432,791 94 

$ 2,376,171 73 



53 



54 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC PRINTING AND STATIONEiRT 



8 GEORGE V, A- 1918 



B — Comparative Statement of the issue of goods to the several Departments 
of the Civil Service from April 1, 1915, to March 31, 1916, and for the vear 
ending March 31, 1917. 



Departments. 



Agriculture 

Archives. 

Auditor General 

Clerk of Crown in Chancery 

Civil Service Commission 

Customs 

Canadian Government Railways 

Departments Generally 

Dominion Police 

Exchequer Court 

External AfTairs 

Finance — 

Governor General's Office and Government House. 

House of Commons 

Immigration 

Interior _ 

Indian .'\flfairs and School Supplies 

Inland Revenue 

Insurance 

Justice • •,• 

Labour 

Library of Parliament 

Marine and Fisheries ,■ 

Militia and Defence 

Mines 



Naval Service 

Penitentiaries 

Post Office. ._ 

Privy Council 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Work Book. 

Public Works 

Railways and Canals 

Railway Commission ' 

Roval Mint 

R.N.W.M. Police 

Secretary of State 

Senate of Canada 

Supreme Court 

Trade and Commerce 

Military Ho.spital Commission 

Internment Operations 

Economic Commission. . 

M'ar Purchasing Commission .■ • ; ■ 

Canadian Munition Resources Commission. 

North West Territorial Commission 

International Joint Commission 

Board of Pension Commissioners 

National Service Commission 

Commission of Enquiry, Railway Trans — 

Shell Committee 

Imperial Munition Board 



Total issued to Departments 

Increase for Departments 

Decrease for Departments 

Stock on hand, verified March 31, 



1917. 



Net Total.... 
Net Increase . 



Issued ir 
1915-16. 



Issued in 
1916-17. 



Increase in 
1916-17. 



$ cts. 

26.809 13 

984 9.5 

3,600 4.5 

1,128 89 

768 17 

27, .577 83 

23,739 82 

820 46 

961 70 

628 47 

2,310 73 

6, 107 40 

1,410 79 

26,950 08 

8,921 72 

61,378 27 

17,983 06 

10,699 69 

1,805 .53 

5,917 61 

1,314 30 

591 72 

15,221 00 

226,392 98 

8,951 58 

38,203 67 

1,726 86 

87, 670 89 

1.749 98 

16,893 SO 

550,748 4' 

36,2.37 30 

15,481 94 

3,512 24 

267 93 

10,948 40 

6, 875 09 

7,828 22 

1,133 13 

8,505 77 

446 09 

4 40 

809 22 

993 94 

88 70 

13 93 

13 50 



25 50 
136 82 



1,273,292 12 



$ cts. 

35.646 37 
1,.325 66 
4,966 07 

66 05 

412 51 

35,800 97 

40,212 94 

1,260 34 

1,121 94 

444 55 

2,416 67 

22,536 97 

1,932 10 

29,359 21 

6,106 68 

74,804 88 

16,982 36 

10.083 29 

3,583 40 

5, 140 96 

1,451 28 

869 33 

17,348 24 

375,478 41 

9,039 52 

39,622 01 

1,903 82 

108,795 21 

2,604 08 

29,510 82 

906,761 49 

29,9.58 38 

12.647 18 
4,877 81 

372 30 

12.220 55 

6,579 .53 

12,339 14 

1,222 34 

19,431 74 

8,433 93 

2,222 81 

184 78 

.5,58 15 

223 31 

14 89 

33 00 

27,145 06 

17,204 54 

122 22 



1,943,379 79 



432,791 94 



2,376,171 73 



S cts. 

8,837 24 

340 71 

1,365 62 



8.223 14 

16,473 12 

439 88 

160 24 



105 94 

16,429 57 

521 31 

2,409 13 



13,426 61 



1,777 87 



136 98 

277 61 

2.127 24 

149,085 43 

87 94 

1,418 34 

176 96 

,124 32 

8.54 10 

12,617 02 

3.56,013 02 



21, 



Decrease in 
1916-17. 



1,365 57 

104 37 

1,272 15 

4,510 92 

89 21 

10,925 97 

7,987 84 

2,218 41 



134 61 

96 

19 ,50 

27,145 06 

17.204 54 

122 22 



687,530 67 



17,443 00 



670,087 67 



cts. 



1,062 84 
355 66 



183 92 



2,815 04 



1.000 70 
616 40 



776 65 



6,278 92 
2,834 76 



295 56 



624 44 
435 79 



25 50 
136 82 



17,443 00 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF STATIONERY 
SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 



55 



-Comparative Statement of Business transacted in the Stationery Office 
from 1886-7 (the first year that the Bureau was handed over to the King's 
Printer), and subsequent years up to 1916-17. 

















Packages 


Paper and 














Packages 


and 


envelopes 




Goods 


Goods 




Letters 


Letters 


de- 


cases de- 


supplied to 


Year. 


received. 


sent out. 


Demands 


received. 


sent out. 


spatched 

by 

Mail. 


spatched 

by rail 

and Exp. 


Printing 

Branch for 

work. 




$ cts. 


$ cts. 












$ cts. 


1886-7 


128,463 16 


132,313 88 


10,297 


948 


3,243 


4,389 


102 


64,528 18 


1887-8 


183,731 61 


186,832 .56 


11,251 


959 


3,712 


3,733 


168 


65,264 38 


1888-9 


192,101 36 


185,895 04 


11,591 


1.175 


4,020 


3,979 


185 


87,384 95 


1889-90 


180,747 14 


176,273 58 


13,708 


1,411 


5,939 


3,330 


444 


88,651 46 


1890-1 


185,089 29 


193,035 51 


15.220 


1.547 


6,483 


3,967 


463 


92,394 87 


1891-2 


218,485 69 


219.749 90 


17,694 


1,827 


6,711 


4,728 


1,794 


118,964 74 


1892-3 


228,100 38 


225,401 37 


17,855 


2,403 


6,869 


5,317 


2,118 


118.983 22 


1893-4 


191,838 69 


205,873 33 


16,901 


2,488 


6,951 


6,153 


2,111 


101,315 59 


1894-5 


190,840 65 


195,769 83 


17,857 


3,404 


8,178 


5,883 


2,017 


97, 100 38 


1895-6 


197,592 91 


199,538 62 


18,899 


3,675 


9,132 


6,730 


1,469 


98,045 34 


1896-7 


205,051 35 


214,061 82 


20.756 


3,804 


9,406 


9,244 


1,022 


93,114 84 


1897-8 


230,497 06 


625,116 44 


21,772 


5,367 


. 11,457 


12,521 


1,170 


117,312 10 


1898-9 


218,088 17 


236.988 62 


21,047 


4,640 


13,059 


11,343 


1,217 


113,706 19 


1899-1900... 


232,017 96 


252,100 23 


21,928 


5,984 


13,277 


14,129 


1,060 


110,049 48 


1900-1 


302,766 26 


301,495 95 


23,227 


6,856 


13,689 


16,382 


1,038 


142,421 20 


1901-2 


296,721 64 


288,782 90 


23,086 


6,204 


15,292 


15,191 


805 


115,597 91 


1902-3 


280,414 42 


303,160 80 


23,148 


6,707 


15,630 


16,288 


412 


122,530 50 


1903^ 


385,810 93 


3.52,993 61 


25, 7.52 


8,539 


19,389 


21,263 


689 


140,772 33 


1904-5. 


438,232 96 


427,783 74 


28,003 


8,439 


19,229 


22,822 


1,102 


162,787 26 


1905-6 


463,515 73 


448,388 08 


28,808 


7,851 


18,459 


29,653 


1,182 


157,823 76 


9 months 


















1906-7 


390,043 40 


369,592 34 


22,355 


6,979 


15,363 


27,403 


661 


120,308 65 


1907-8 


588,786 87 


580,027 75 


31,8.58 


11,007 


23,115 


45,628 


3,129 


216,093 73 


1908-9 


635,340 20 


613,. 516 45 


33,298 


12,539 


23,059 


21,247 


804 


225,508 23 


1909-10 


599,226 80 


592,902 55 


36,164 


13,801 


23,260 


53,723 


1,011 


222,442 62 


1910-11 


541.366 74 


621,049 48 


.39,068 


12,368 


23,528 


27,541 


1,089 


258,877 63 


1911-12 


716,868 .55 


774,. 561 .30 


43,753 


16,091 


23,247 


21,601 


1,307 


176,654 23 


1912 13 


890 025 90 


931,861 87 


43,477 


16,173 


23,990 




1,842 


306,687 70 


1913 14 


1 123 9,53 .58 


1,154,429 87 
1,084,443 05 


46 598 


13,627 


26,962 




2,565 


361,947 03 


1914-15 


1,007,036 23 


47,416 


8,669 


*29,994 


•3,3.52 


3,483 


397,273 76 


1915-16 


1,148,242 24 


1,273,292 12 


48,759 


8,168 


*7,007 


*2,673 


6,019 


.550,748 47 


1916-17 


1,939,078 84 


1,943.379 79 


49,978 


8,695 


•36.405 


*1,664 


9,922 


906,761 49 



•Exclusive of Distribution Branch. 

The expenditure of this branch shows an increase of $790,836.60 compared 
with 1915-16. (See statement B.) During the year requisitions on the office 
have reached 49,978; 8,695 letters were received and 36,405 were mailed; pack- 
ages despatched by mail 1,664; and packages and cases despatched by rail, 
9,922. 

J, 0. PATENAUDE, 

Superintendent of Stationery. 



56 



DEPARTMENT OF I'llil.lr I'RIXTIXa AM) STATIOyERY 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Distribution of the Statutes of Canada being 7 and 8 George V, Seventh 
Session of the Twelfth Pailiament. 

LIST No. 1— BOUND IN CLOTH. 



Volumes 1 and 2. 



To whom sent. 




Parliament of Canada. 



His Excellency the Governor General. 

Cabinet Ministers 

Senators 

Members of the House of Commons 



Total. 



Depart7tietttai Lists. 



Judges, Supreme Court 

Judges, Exchequer Court 

Departments 

Department of Justice for agents 

Library of Parliament 

Deputy Ministers. 



Totals. 



Ontario. 



Provincial Government. 

Judges 

Clerk, Admiralty Court 

Officials, Osgoode Hall 

Police >Iagistrates 1 . .-. 

Sheriffs 

Clerks of the Peace 

Clerks, County Courts 

Libraries and Colleges. . 

Law Associations 

Commissioner of Police. 

Mayors of City Corporations 

City, Town and County Corporations. 
Newspapers 



Total. 



Quebec. 



Provincial Government . 

Judges 

Clerk Vice-Admiralty Court. 

Judges' Chambers 

Advocates' Libraries 

Clerk, Sessions of the Peace 

Recorders 

Stipendiary^ Magistrates . 

Sheriffs 

Prothonotaries 

Clerks of the Peace 

Libraries, Universities and Colleges . 

Mayors of Cities 

City and County Corporations 

Harbour Commissioners 

Clerks, Circuit Courts 

Clerks, District Courts 

Clerk of the Crown 

Newspapers 



Total. 



1 

10 
141 
41 
47 
45 
U 
















28 




1 

9 

233 

46 








1 


725 


1 


11 


18 


53 


31 


1 


1 


9 


9 


11 


15 


•> 


2 


5 


8 


3 


11 


4 


18 


/ 


15 


5 


5 


12 


21 


6 


6 


20 


55 


2 


2 


15 


53 


1 


1 


2 


3 





9 


174 


276 



REPORT OF THE SVPERINTEJ^DENT OF STATIONERY 



57 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Distribution of the Statutes of Canada, 1917 — Continued. 

LIST No. 1— BOUND IN CLOTH— Continued. 



To whom sent. 



Volumes 1 and 2 



English. French 



Mova Scotia. 



Provincial Government 

Judges 

Registrar, Vice-Admiralty Court 

Prothonotaries 

Judges' Chambers 

Sheriffs 

Clerks, County Courts 

City, Town and County Corporations. 
Libraries and Colleges , 
Harbour Commissioner.^ 
Police Magistrates. 
Newspapers 

Total 



^few Brunswick. 



Provincial Government. 

Judges 

Registrar, Vice- Admiralty Court 

Judges' Chambers 

Clerks, County Courts. ." 

Clerks, Circuit Courts. 

Mayors of Cities 

Sheriffs 

City, Town and- County Corporationa 

Libraries and Colleges 

Newspapers 

Total 



Prince Edward Island. 



Legislative Library 

Provincial Government. 

Judges 

Stipendiary Magistrates 

Prothonotaries 

Sheriffs 

Judges' Chambers . 
Clerks of Courts. 

Mayor of City 

City and Town Corporations. 
Clerk of The Crown 

Law Society 

Newspapers 

Total 



Manitoba. 



Provincial Government. 

Judges 

Clerks, County Court . 
Police Magistrates. ... 

Sheriffs 

Prothonotaries 

Mayor and City Clerk. . 
Libraries and Colleges . . 
Newspapers 



Total 

32—5 



10 

15 

1 

18 

1 

18 

19 

40 

4 

1 

2 

10 



139 



13 

13 

1 

1 

11 
8 
2 
14 
23 
3 
7 



96 



42 



10 

20 

13 

1 

6 

1 

1 

10 



68 



58 



DEPARTMEXT OF PUBLIC PRINTIXG AND STATIONERY 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 
Distribution of the Statutes of Canada, 1917 — Continued. 

LIST No. 1— BOUND IN CLOTH— Concluded. 



To whom sent. 



Volumes 1 and 2. 




British Columbia. 



Provincial Government 

Judges 

Clerks, County Court 

Registrar, Supreme Court 

Judges' Chambers 

City and County Corporations. 

Stipendiary Magistrates 

Sheriffs 

Libraries and Colleges 

Newspapers 



Total. 



Provincial Government, 

Judges 

Clerks, Supreme Court. 

Sheriffs 

Libraries and Colleges . . 

Newspapers 

Police Magistrates 



Total. 



Provincial Government. 

Judges 

Clerks, Supreme Court. . 

Judges' Chambers 

Sheriffs 

Libraries and Colleges. . . 

Newspapers 

City Corporations 

Police Magistrates 



Total. 



Alberta. 



Saskatchewan. 



Yukon District. 



The Commissioner 

Judges 

Officer Commanding the R.N.W.M.P. 

Sheriffs 

Clerk of the Court 

Officials 

Police Magistrates 



I 



RErORT OF rilK HI I'KRlNTElSlDEiiT OF STATIONERY 



59 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 32 

Distribution of the Statutes of Canada, 1917 — Continued. 

LIST No. 2— BOUND IN FULL CALF. 





Volumes 1 and 2. 




English. 


French . 


His Kxpcllcn^'v the Governor General 


1 1 




Their Honours the Lieutenant Governors . 

Cabinet Ministers 


10 
20 


1 
2 


Privy Councillors (not otherwise entitled ) 

Judges and Registrars, Supreme Court. 

Library and Judges' Chambers, Supreme Court 


40 
6 
2 
3 

1 
1 
1 


15 
2 
2 
1 


L'nited States Secretary of State. ... . . 




United States Attorney General 




United States Library of Congress 

The Prefect of Propaganda 


I 
1 






1 


British Legation, Washington 


2 
36 
34 
27 


2 






Colonial Governments. 








Total • 


184 


29 







RECAPITULATION. 

BOUND IN CLOTH. 





Volume 1. 


Volume 2. 


Volumes 


1 and 2. 




English. 


French. 


English. 


French. 


English. 


French . 












237 

318 

725 

174 

139 

96 

42 

68 

96 

68 

65 

32 

56 

1,245 

1,977 


64 


Departmental List 










34 


Ontario 










1 


Quebec 










275 


Nova Scotia 












New Brunswick. 












Prince Edward Island 












Manitoba 










I 


British Columbia 












Alberta 












Saskatchewan 












Yukon District 












Miscellaneous 












Sales 










2 


Balance on hand 


760 


700 


2 


1 


706 


Total ordered .... 


760 


700 


2 


1 


5,338 


1 083 







foO 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC PRINTING AND STATIONERY r 



8 GEORGE V, A 1913 
Distribution' of the Statutes of Canada, 1917 — Concluded. 

BOUND IN HALF CALF. 





To whom sent. 


Volumes 


1 and 2. 




English. 


French. 


Sales 


10 
65 





-Balance in stock 


1.3 








Total ordered 


75 


15 









BOUND IN FULL CALF. 



To whom sent. 


Volume 1. 


Volume 2. 


Volumes 1 and 2. 


English. 


French. 


English. 


French. 


English. 


French. 


.'Authorized bv Order in Council 

'. Sales 


2 


1 


2 


1 


184 
3 
3 

135 


29 


- Miscellaneous . ... 










1 












70 














Total ordered 


2 


1 


2 


1 


345 


100 







8 GEORGE V 



SESSIONAL PAPER No 33 



A. 1913 



REPORT 



SECRETARY OF STATE 



FOR 



EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



FOR THE 
YEAR ENDED MARCH 31 

1917 



PRINTED BY ORDER OF PARLIAMENT 




[No. 33—1918] 



OTTAWA 

J. DE LABROQUERIE TACHfi 

PRINTER TO THE KING'S MOST EXCELLENT MAJESTY 

1913 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 33 A. 1918 



To His Excellency the Duke of Devonshire , K.G., P.O., G.C.M.G., G.C. V.O., etc., etc., 
Governor General and Commander in Chief of the Dominion of Canada. 

My Lord Duke, — 

I have the honour to lay before Your Excellency the annual report of the 
Department of External Affairs for the year 1916-17. 

I have the honour to be, My Lord Duke, 
Your Grace's obedient servant, 

R. L. BORDEN, 

Secretary of State for External Affairs. 



33— U 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 33 A. 1918 



REPORT OF THE UNDER-SECRETARY OF 
STATE FOR EXTERNAL AFFAIRS. 



To The Right Honourable 

Sir Robert Borden, G.C.M.G., 

Secretary of State for External Affairs, 
Ottawa. 

Sir, — I have the honour to .sulimit my customary report in regard to the 
business of this department for the annual period 1916-17. 

The numerous and complex questions arising from the Great European 
War continue to provide the subject-matter of the bulk of the correspondence 
of the year. 

Germany's adoption of the policy of unrestricted destruction of merchant 
vessels, within zones defined by her, brought about a severance of diplomatic 
relations on the part of the United States, and a state of war was formally 
proclaimed by the President on the Gth April, 1917. This action of the United 
States was promptly followed by a severance of relations with Germany by 
Culia, Brazil, and Bolivia. 

The Dominions Royal Commission resumed its sittings in Canada in 
August, 1916, starting at Montreal, proceeding westward to Prince Rupert, 
and returning via Victoria and Vancouver eastward across the continent to 
Quebec. Sessions were held at all important centres. A fifth interim report, 
summarizing the information ol)tained on this tour, was published in February, 
1917. The full and final report covering all the commission's operations was 
issued in March, 1917. 

From March to May, 1917, marking a fresh development in the constitu- 
tional history of the British Empire, there sat at 10 Downing street, London, 
for the first time, the Imperial War Cabinet. This new body, over which the 
Prime Minister of the United Kingdom presided, consisted of the members of 
the War Cabinet of the United Kingdom, the Prime Minister of each Dominion 
or in his place a Minister deputed for the purpose, the Secretary of State for 
India, representing India, and other members of the Government of the United 
Kingdom specially concerned with Imperial affairs. The Imperial War Cabinet 
dealt with proljlems concerned with the effective prosecution of the war, and 
the terms on which peace might be made. In the end it was decided and 
announced that an Imperial Cabinet should be held annually to discuss foreign 
affairs and other aspects of Imperial policy (see Debates, House of Commons, 
Canada, Session 1917, vol. ii, pp. 1525-40; vol. iii, pp. 2354-5). At the same 
time, though sitting on alternate days, the Imperial War Conference, which 
is to be regarded as a special war meeting of the Imperial Conference of previous 
years enlarged by the inclusion in its membership, for the first time, of repre- 
sentatives from India, met at the Colonial Office under the chairmanship of 
the Secretary of State for the Colonies. The Imperial War Conference dealt 
with questions of common concern relating more especially to post-war 
conditions of an economic and constitutional nature. Canada's representatives 
at the Imperial War Conference were Sir Robert Borden, Sir George Perley, 
Mr. Rogers, and Mr. Hazen. Unfortunately, owing to unavoidable causes, 
Australia was unable to send representatives to the Imperial War Cabinet and 
Imperial War Conference of 1917. 

Turning to matters concerning relations with the United States, it might 
be mentioned that the ratifications of the Migratory Birds Convention, con- 

R— 5 



6 DEPAUTMEVT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

eluded on the 16th August, 1916, were duly exchanged at Washington on the 
7th December, 1916, and an Act confirming it was passed by the Canadian 
Parliament in August, 1917. 

Reference may further be made to questions arising with the United States 
Government under the Boundary Waters Treaty, which have been adjusted by 
the International Joint Commission: (a) Application was made to the com- 
mission by the United States Government for the approval of certain improve- 
ments in the St. Clair river at Port Huron, involving a deepening of the channel, 
and the construction of a submerged weir. Canada being ready to agree to 
the proposed improvements conditionally upon the taking of adequate measures 
to protect Canadian interests, the approval of the commission was given on the 
18th May, 1917, subject to Canada's conditions being met. {b) The final 
report of the commission on the Lake of the Woods reference was made on the 
18th May, 1917. A level for the waters of the lake was recommended, which 
it was considered would be of the widest advantage to the various interests 
concerned, and compensation for damages to lands overflowed by the raising 
of the water suggested. A scheme was further outlined for controlling and 
regulating the flow of the waters, so that the desired level might be maintained, 
(c) The International Lumber Company, an American Corporation, applied for 
the approval of certain booms in the Rainy river at International Falls, and on 
the 3rd October, 1917, such approval was granted; it being laid down that the 
booms should follow lines indicated by the tfnited States Secretary of War, and 
steps being taken to safeguard rights on the Canadian side of the boundary line. 

Treaty of Commerce and Navigation with Portugal, 
12th August, 1914. 
At the request of the Canadian Government, notice of Canada's adhesion 
to the above treaty was given on the 16th May, 1917, His Majesty's Govern- 
ment in a communication to the Portuguese Government having previously 
recorded their view that article 6 of the treaty, relating to the importation into 
the United Kingdom and the sale therein of port and madeira wines, referred 
only to the United Kingdom, and that the application of the treaty to any 
of His Majesty's dominions did not involve the application- of the article 
referred to. 

Pelagic Sealing. 

Notification was received from the Russian Government that the killing 
of seals on the Commander islands, which had been prohibited in 1912, would 
be resumed in 1917, this involving the revival of Canada's right to share of the 
take. 

The danger attending travel across the submarine zones has made it neces- 
sary for the Canadian Government severely to restrict such travel in the case 
of women and children. It has been arranged to allow it only in special circum- 
stances, approved by a Sub-Committee of the Privy Council, as justifying 
exceptional treatment. The measures connected with the carrying out of this 
'procedure have added very considerably to the work of the passport office. 

I gladly take the opportunity of expressing my satisfaction with the zealous 
and efficient manner in which the members of the staff have discharged their 
several duties. 

I have the honour to be, sir. 

Your obedient servant, 

JOSEPH POPE, 
Under-Secretary of State for External Affairs. 

Ottawa, October 15, 1917. 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 7 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 33 

APPENDIX A. 

Alphabetical List of Foreign Consuls, Vice-Consuls, Consular Agents and 
Commercial Agents in the Dominion, according to the latest information 
supplied to the Department of External Affairs. 



Name. 



Designation. 



Country. 



Residence. 



When 

Ap- 

pointed. 



Allison, M.A 

Andre, L. A. E... 

Angwin, J. G 

Bailey, A. D 

Barattieri, di San Pie- 

tro, Count G 

Barranco y Fernandez 

C 

Beebe, H.'S 

Bell,C. N 

Bell.G.E 

Bergstrom, D 

Bisson, D 

Black, W. A 

Black, W. A., 

Blair, F. N 

Bonin, C. E 

Borlase, G. E 

Botkin, T 

Bouillon, E. A. A 

Bourget, A 

Bourgoin, George 

Boynton, D 

Bradley, W. H 

Brady. J. R 

Brandt, J. F 

Brookfield, J 

Brown. R. N 

Bunols, J. E 

Burlingham, W. B 

Call, B. N 

Campbell, G. D 

Canellas y. Martio, F.. 

Carbray, T.J 

Chater, D..... 

Chao Tsong Tian 

Clinton, G. W 

Clum, H. D 

Conant, H. A 

Cox, H 

Cresse, L. G. A., K.C. 
Cruz, Don Manuel Gar 

cia y 

Culver, H. S 

Cummings, E. A.. 

Curren, A. E 

Curren, A. E 

Davies, J. R 

Davison, Francis. 
Davison, J. McG. 

de Castri, C 

de Clerval, M. . . . 

Delries. R. L 

de Jardin, G 

DeLatnater, I 

de Likatscheff, S. 



Consul 

Consular Agent . 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 



Consular Agent . 



Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Acting Vice-Consul 

Consul General 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Commercial Agent 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Vice and Deputy Consul. 

Consul General 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul ; 

Consul General 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul ^ 

Vice and Deputy Consul. 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Honorary Consul 



Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Commercial Agent . 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 



Consul General for the 
Dominion of Canada 



Portugal 

France 

Sweden 

United States. 



Italy. 



Spain 

United States. 
United States. 

Belgium 

Brazil 

Sweden 

Portugal 

Sweden 

Italy 

France 

Honduras 

Belgium 

United States. 



St. John, N.B.. 
Winnipeg, Man. 
Sydney, N'.S. .. 
St. John, N.B 



Winnipeg, Man. 



Cuba 

United States 

Guatemala 

United States 

Sweden 

United States 

Panama 

Netherlands 

Portugal 

France 

United States 

United States 

Brazil 

France 

Brazil 

United States 

United States 

United States 

Norway 

Dominican Republic. 

United States 

Dominican Republic. 

United States 

United States 

Cuba 

Cuba 

Argentine Republic... 

United States 

China 

United States 

United States 

United States 

United States 

Guatemala 



St. John, N.B 

Beebe Jet., Que 

Winnipeg, Man 

Calgary, Alta 

Montreal 

Paspebiac, Que 

Halifax, N.S 

Halifax, N.S 

Rimouski, Que 

Montreal, Que 

Sherbrooke, Que 

Campbellton, N.B.. . . 

Paspebiac, Que 

Regina, Sask 

Montreal, Que 

Sydney, N.S 

Montreal. Que 

Hamilton, Ont 

Prince Rupert, B.C. . . 

Montreal, Que 

Yarmouth, N.S 

Montreal, Que 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont . 

Newcastle, N.B 

Weymouth, N.S 

Montreal. Que 

Quebec, Que 

Windsor, Ont 

Ottawa, Ont : . . 

Cumberland, B.C 

Calgary, Alta 

Windsor, Ont 

Edmonton, Alta 

Montreal and Quebec. 



Montreal, Que 

St. John, N.B 

Moncton, N.B 

Halifax, N.S 

Halifax, N.S 

Pictou, N.S 

Bridgewater, N.S 

Halifax, N.S 

Fernie, B.C 

Calgary, Alta 

Toronto, Ont 

Forget, Sask 

Fort William and Pt. 
Arthur, Ont 



Russia Montreal, Que 



1903 
1907 
1906 
1916 

1910 

1914 
1909 
1896 
1916 
1916 
1899 
1910 
1911 
1913 
1912 
1899 
1907 
1899 
1910 
1911 
1916 
1907 
1916 
1912 
1915 
1915 
1913 
1916 
1904 
1913 
1915 
1908 
1904 
1913 
1899 
1916 
1905 
1915 
1913 

1911 
1910 
.1916 
1889 
1913 
1884 
1905 
1906 
1913 
1911 
1913 
1911 

1916 

1914 



8 DEPARTMENT OF EXTEEXAL AFFAIRS 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Alphabetical List of Foreign Consuls, Vice-Consuls, Consular Agents and 
Commercial Agents, etc. — Continued 



Name. 



Designation. 



Country. 



Residence. 



WTien 
Ap- 
pointed 



Denison, F. C 

de Olivares, Jos6 

de Saint Victor, R 

De Sola, C.I 

DeWolf, J. E 

Dorsey, W. Roderick 
Dow, E. A 

Drummond, G. E. . . . 

Dubuc, A 

Duggan. F. M 

Eakins, A. W 

Edwards, M. B 

Emanuels, E. J 

Erzinger, J 

Estrada, J de 

Falardeau. A 

Fisher. T. M 

Folger, H. S 

Foster, J. G 

Francis, A. P. O 

Francklyn, G. E 

Fraser, G. B 

Frechette, O 

Frechette, O 

Frechette, O 

Frechette, O 

Freeman, C. M 

Fryling. A 

Futcher, F. A 

Garrett, Alonzo B 

Gerez, A 

Gintzburger, S 

Gonnason, A 

Goor. M 

Gordon, J. A 

Gorman, P 

Grassi, G 

Gunn, F 

Hackett, W 

Hackett, W 

Hamel, H. C 

Hammond, J. W 

Eamon, \V: 

Hanson, G< M 

Hart, A. W 

Hart, G R 

Hatheway, F 

Hatheway, W. F 

Heard, W. \A' 

Hechler, Henry 

Heubach, Claude 

Heward, S. B 

Hutchinson, G A.... 

Isaacs, C 

Istel, A 

Jarvis, C.E.L 

Jarvis, M. M 

Johnson, E. G 

Johnston, F. S. S. . . . 

Johnston, Jesse H 

Johnston, M. P 

Jones, W. G 

Kelly, M. A 

Kerman, W. S 



Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent . 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 



Consul General 

Consul 

Vice-Conaul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Acting Vice-Consul. 

Consul 

Consul General 

Consul 

Consul 

Viee-Consul 

Vice-Consul 



Consul 

Consul General 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul General 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice and Dep. Consul. 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Commercial Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 



United States. 
United States. 

France 

Belgium 

Mexico 

United States. 
United States. 



Denmark 

Belgium 

Sweden 

Cuba 

Sweden 

Brazil 

Switzerland. . . . 

Uruguay 

Peru 

United States. 
United States. 
United States. 

France 

France '. . . 

Spain 

Spain 

Chile 

Colombia 

Portugal 

United States. 
Netherlands. . . 
Norway 



United St.ates 

Argentine Republic. 

Switzerland 

Sweden 

Belgium 

Argentine Republic. 

United States 

Italy 

Norway 

Norway 

Portugal 

United States 

United States 

Brazil 

United States 

United .States 

Brazil 

France 

Guatemala 

United .States 

Liberia 

Mexico 

Netherlands 

Sweden 

United States 

France 

Brazil 

Brazil 

United States 

United States 

United States 

United States 

Spain 

Norway 

Brazil 



Prescott, Ont 

Hamilton, Ont 

Quebec, Que 

Montreal, Que 

Halifax, N.S 

Quebec, Que 

Fort William and Pt, 

Arthur, Ont 

Montreal, Que 

Winnipeg, Man 

Quebec, Que 

Yarmouth, N.S 

St. John, N.B 

Vancouver, B.C 

Winnipeg, Man 

Toronto, Ont 

Quebec, Que 

Halifax, N.S 

Kingston. Ont 

Ottawa, Ont 

Victoria, B.C 

Halifax, N.S 

Chatham, N.B 

Quebec, Que 

Quebec, Que 

Quebec, Que 

Quebec, Que 

Sydney, N.S 

Calgary, .\lta 

Victoria and Chem- 

ainus, B.C 

St. Stephen, N.B 

Ottawa, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C 

Victoria, B.C 

Ottawa, Ont 

Montreal, Que 

Montreal, Que 

Sault Ste Marie, Ont. 

Quebec, Que 

North Sydney, N.S... 
North Sydney, N.S... 

Cabano, Que 

Fredericton, N.B 

Paspebiac, Que 

Prince Rupert, B.C. 

Cape Canso, N.S 

Halifax, N S 

St. John, N.B 

St. John, N.B 

Quebec, Que 

Halifax, N.S 

Winnipeg, Man 

Montreal, Que 

Richibucto. N.B 

Montreal, Que 

Vancouver, B.C 

St. John. N.B 

St. John, N.B 

Vancouver, B.C 

Kingston, Ont 

Regina, Sask 

Lethbridge, Alta 

Halifax, N.S 

Campbellton, N.B.... 
Toronto, Ont 



1915 
1915 
1913 
1911 
1906 
1917 

1917 
1910 
1905 
1910 
1907 
1913 
1915 
1913 
1914 
1916 
1917 
1908 
1903 
191C 
1881 
1880 
1898 
1885 
1909 
1908 
1911 
1915 

1907 
1917 
1916 
1913 
1911 
1913 
1908 
1886 
1914 
1906 
1910 
1910 
1913 
1916 
1882 
1916 
1885 
1893 
1910 
1898 
1915 
1903 
1916 
1879 
1911 
1916 
1913 
1896 
1901 
1915 
1910 
1917 
1913 
1894 
1916 
1916 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 9 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 33 

Alphabetical List of Foreign Consuls, Vice-Consuls, Consular Agents and 
Commercial Agents, etc. — Continued. 



Name. 



Designation. 



Country. 



Residence. 



When 
Ap- 
pointed. 



Kerr, Geo 

King, J 

Koren, F 

Labbie, A. P 

Lacroix, Ed 

LeBoutillier, C. S... 
LeBoutillier, C. S... 

LeGros, P. E 

Leonard, C. F 

LeQuesne, J. C 

Levasseur, T 

LeVatte, H. C. V... 

Linnell, I. N 

Lin Shihyuan 

Longhi, G. P 

Long, T 

Mack, J. M 

Mahy, J. E 

Maitland, R. R 

Marino, E 

Marker, C. P 

Marsh, O. G 

Martin, H 

Martin, Henri 

Martin, C. W 

Masi, N 

Mason, T. J 

Mathers, H. I 

Mathers, H. I 

Mathers, H. I 

Mersereau, C. M 

Miles, Henry 

Milner, J. B 

Mitchell, W. A 

Montyn, W. V 

Morang, G. N 

Morissette, J. B 

Morris, M. P 

Morris, M. P 

Morris, M . P 

Mosher. R. B 

Mullin, D 

Munoz y. Rieva, Jose A 

Munro, \V. A 

Murphy, .John 

Murphy, W. B 

Murray, Robert 

MaoMillan, F 

MacQuillan, J 

MacRae, K. J 

McCulley. S. U r. 

McLaughlin, C 

McLean. H. H 

Neale, F. E 

Neville, J 

Neville, J. A 

Newcombe, R. M 

NichoUs, F 

Nobel, O. K 

Nolan, J. A 

Nordbye, Dr. F. A.... 

Nordheimer, A 

Numano, Y 

Oland, S. C 



Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul, with jurisdiction 
over the whole of the 
Dominion of Canada.... 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Acting Vice-Consul 

Commercial Agent 

Consular Agent 

Acting Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul General 

Consul • 

Consular Agent 

Commercial Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Commercial Agent 

Consul 

Consul General 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 



Sweden. . 
Belgium . 



Toronto, Ont 

Fort William, Ont. 



Vice-Consul 

Consul General. 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent . 

Vioe-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul". 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General. 
Consul General. 
Consul 



Norway 

United States., 

France 

Brazil 

Portugal 

Brazil 

United States. 

Portugal 

Brazil 

United States. 
United States.. 

China 

Italy 

Colombia 

United States. 

Belgium 

Honduras 

Italy 

Denmark 

United States. 

Belgium 

Switzerland 

United States. 

Italy 

Brazil 

Russia 

Denmark 

Norway 

United States. 

Paraguay 

United States . 

Mexico 

Netherlands. . . 

Guatemala 

Brazil 

Panama 

Chile 

Mexico 

United States. 

Belgium 

Cuba 

United States. 
United .States. 
United States. 
Sweden 



Sweden 

Ecuador 

Norway 

Denmark 

Italy 

Argentine Republic, 

Norway 

Uruguay 

Argentine Republic, 

United States 

Portugal 

Denmark 

Sweden 

Norway 

Netherlands 

Japan 

Chile 



Montreal, Que 

St. Leonards, N.B.... 
North Sydney, N.S.. . 

Gaspe, Que 

Gasp6 Basin, Que 

Gaspe, Que 

Peterborough, Ont 

Paspebiac, Que 

Quebec, Que 

Louisburg, N.S 

Vancouver, B.C 

Vancouver, B.C 

Calgarv, Alta 

Toronto, Ont 

Liverpool, N.S 

Quebec, Que 

Vancouver, B.C 

Fort William, Ont 

Calgary, Alta 

Ottawa, Ont 

Edmonton, Alta 

Montreal, Que 

Toronto, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C 

Toronto, Ont 

Halifax, N.S 

Halifax, N.S 

Halifax, N.S 

Bathurst, N.B 

Montreal, Que 

Niagara Falls, Ont 

Toronto, Ont 

Winnipeg, Man 

Toronto, Ont 

Quebec, Que 

Vancouver, B.C 

Vancouver, B.C 

Vancouver, B.C 

Victoria, B.C 

St. John, N.B 

Toronto, Ont 

Cornwall, Ont 

Prescott, Ont 

Arnprior, Ont 

Chatham and New- 
castle, N.B 

Sheet Harbour, N.S. . 

Vancouver, B.C 

St. John, N.B.. 

Chatham, N.B 

St. John, N.B 

St. John, N.B 

Chatham, N.B 

Halifax, N.S 

Halifax, N.S 

Victoria, B.C 

Toronto, Ont 

Montreal, Que 

Calgary, Alta 

Camrose, Alta 

Toronto, Ont 

Ottawa. Ont 

Halifax, N.S 



1910 
1913 



1911 
1916 
1909 
1876 
1895 
1900 
1910 
1898 
1902 
1898 
1916 
1913 
1915 
1916 
1896 
1916 
1913 
1912 
1910 
1915 
1917 
1913 
1916 
1915 
1917 
1899 
1906 
1906 
1915 
1902 
1916 
1901 
1914 
1896 
1904 
1906 
1897 
1914 
1915 
1908 
1915 
1915 
1917 
1909 

1910 

1882 
1898 
1914 
1913 
1886 
1908 
1909 
1913 
1908 
1914 
1906 
1911 
1901 
1916 
1902 
1916 
1914 



10 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Alphabetical List of Foreign Consuls, Vice-Consuls, Consular Agents and 
Commercial Agents, etc. — Continued. 



Name. 



Designation. 



Country. 



Residence. 



When 
Ac- 
pointed. 



Olson, Albert.. 
Owen, J. M.... 
Owen, \V. H... 
Owen, \V. H... 
Oxley, F. H... 

Osley, H 

Pashlev, J. H. 
Petry, \V. H. . 
Philpot, J. 



Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent . . . 
Consular Agent . . . 

Consul. 

Consul 

Honorary Consul. 
Consular Agent . . . 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent . . 



Pickles, F. W 

Pierce, W. A 

Pirmez, R 

Planta. A. E 

Pollock, J. R 

Prescott, J. \V 

Printz, C. J. P 

Quann. W. P 

Radford, Wm. G 

Ragosine, \V 

Rairden, B. S 

Rasrausen, Bertil M.. . 

Raynaud, L 

Richardson, E. V 

Robertson, P 

Rochereau, de la Sa- 

bliere, C 

Rochereau, de la Sa- 

bli^re, C. E 

Rogers, W. A 

Ross, P. W. T 
Ross, T. P 
Ross, W. A 

Rousseau, A. M. 

Routh, F. C 

Rudolf, D.J 

Ryder, F. M 

Ryerson, .las 

Salgado, .S. G 

Sanford, H. M 

Shotts, G. \V 

Sinclair, N 

Slater, F. C 

Smith. H.J 

Snowball, R. A 

Somerville. J. G 

Soot, H. R 

Sorensen, C 

Soreusen, C 

Stable, N. Perez 

Stahlschmidt. C. B... 

Strickland, C. L 

Sutliff, L. G 

Taggart, G. R 

Tamayo, P 

Tanguay, E. G 

Taylor, T. M 

Terrero, Don L 

Terry, W. S 

Thierry, F 

Thompson, J. Enoch. . . 
Thompson, J. Enoch... 

Thomson, P. W 

Thomson, P. W 

Thorgeirsson, O. S 

Tovell, D. S 

Ukita, S 



Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent . . 

Vice-Consul 

Consular. Agent. . . . 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul-Chancelier. 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 



Consul . 



Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Acting Vice-Consul. 

Consular .\gent 

Consul 

Consular Agent . . . . , 

Consul General 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul -. 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul General 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 



Sweden 

United States. 
United States. 

Cuba 

Portugal 

Portugal 

United States. 

Denmark 

United States. 



.Argentine Republic... 

United States 

Belgium 

Norway 

United States 

Brazil 

Norway 

United States 

Sweden 

Russia 

United States. 



Regina, Sask 

.\nnapolis, N.S 

Bridgewater, N..S. . 
Bridgewater, N.S.. 

Halifax, N.S 

Halifax, N.S 

Nanaimo, B.C 

Quebec, Que 

Port Hawkesbury and 

Mulgrave, N.S 

Annapolis, N.S 

Charlottetown, P.E.I 

Calgary, .\lta 

Nanaimo. B.C 

Fernie, B.C 

Vancouver, B.C 

Toronto, Ont 

Kenora, Ont 

Dawson, Y.T 

Vancouver, B.C 

Riviere du Loup, Que 



United States i Fernie, B.C. 



France . 

United States 

Argentine Republic. 

Belgium 



France 

United States. 

Uruguay 

Netherlands.. - 

Denmark 

United States. 

Portugal 

United States. 
United States. 
United States. 

Cuba 

United States. 
United States. 
United States. 
United States. 

Sweden 

France 

United States. 

Norway 

Norway 

Norway 

Cuba 

Norway 

United States., 
United States. 
United States.. 

Mexico 

Paraguay 

Guatemala 

Venezuela 

Belgium 

Panama 

Spain 

Panama 

Panama 

Netherlands... 

Denmark 

United States.. 
Japan 



Montreal. Que. 
Moncton, N.B 
Toronto, Ont.. 



Toronto, Ont. 



Toronto, Ont 

Campbellton, N.B 

Montreal, Que 

Quebec, Que 

St. John, N.B 

White Horse, Y.T... 

Montreal, Que 

Lunenburg, N.S 

Winnipeg, Man 

Gait, Ont 

Halifax, N.S 

Ottawa, Ont 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont 
Summerside, P.E.I. . . 

Sarnia, Ont 

Winnipeg, Man 

Chatham, N.B 

Niagara Falls, Ont 

Winnipeg. Man 

Port .Arthur, Ont 

Fort William, Ont 

Halifax. N.S 

Vancouver, B.C 

Charlottetown, P.E.I. 

Winnipeg, Man 

Cornwall, Ont 

Toronto, Ont 

Quebec. Que 

Vancouver, B.C 

Ottawa, Ont 

Victoria, B.C 

Montreal, Que 

Toronto, Ont 

Toronto, Ont 

St. John, N.B 

St. John, N.B 

Winnipeg. Man 

Toronto, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C 



1916 
1872 
1872 
1905 
1898 
1916 
1906 
1911 

1916 
1910 
1916 
1912 
1907 
1908 
1916 
1908 
1916 
1910 
1916 
1916 
1917 
1911 
1916 
1913 

1904 

1908 
1916 
1915 
1910 
1916 
1916 
1911 
1907 
1915 
1899 
1915 
1898 
1906 
1907 
1906 
1904 
1902 
1914 
1909 
1914 
1914 
1914 
1907 
1911 
1915 
1912 
1912 
1914 
1916 
1913 
1912 
1915 
1900 
1905 
1905 
1905 
1914 
1904 
1917 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



11 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 33 

Alphabetical List of Foreign Consuls, Vice-Consuls, Consular Agents and 
Commercial Agents, etc. — Cojiduded. 



Name. 


Designation. 


Country. 


Residence. 


When 
pointed. 


Van Roggen, M. A 

Vroom, C. N 

Waagen, C. B. N 


Vice-Consul 

Vice and Dep. Consul 


Netherlands 

United States 

Norway 

United States 

Greece 


Vancouver, B.C 

St. Stephen, N.B 


1910 
1895 
1916 


Wakefield, E. C 

Walsh, J. C 


Consular Agent 

Consul General 


North Bay. Ont 


1906 
1915 


Ward, W. A 






Vancouver, B.C 

Brantford, Ont 


1909 


Waterous, C. A 


Consul 


Chile 

United States 


1908 


Watson, F. C 




1914 


Watson. J. C 


Consul . 


United States 

Italy 

Spain 

United States 

Peru 


Yarmouth, N.S.: 

Chatham, N.B 

St .John N B 


1916 


Watt, G. 


Consular Agent 


1886 


Wedmore, P. W 


Vice-Consul 


1919 


West, G. N 


Consul General i 


Vancouver, B.C 

Vancouver, B.C 

Vancouver, B.C 

Annapolis, N.S 

Vancouver, B.C 

Halifax N S 


1916 


White, H. G 


Consul 


1914 


Whitehead, J. M 




Belgium 

Cuba 


1907 


Whitman, F. C 


Consul 


1904 


Winch, R. V. 




Sweden 

Mexico 

United States 

China 

Paraguay 

Norway 


1906 
1906 


Wolf (de), J. E 


Vice-Consul 




Vancouver. B.C 

Ottawa, Ont 

Toronto, Ont 


1911 


Yang, Shuwen 


Consul General 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General 


1913 


Yeigh, F 


1903 


Young, J. A 


Sydney, N.S. 


1911 


Young, E. E 


United States 

Russia 

Italy 


Halifax N S 


1913 


Zaniewsky, H 


Vice Consul 

Consul General 




1916 


Zunini, Cavalier L 


Montreal, Que 


1915 



12 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



APPENDIX B. 

Alphabetical List of Foreign Countries represented in Canada bj' Consuls, 
Vice-Consuls, Consular Agents and Commercial Agents, according to the 
latest information supplied to the Department of External Affairs. 



Country. 



Place. 



Name. 



Designation. 



When 
Ap- 
pointed. 



Argentine Republic. 



Belgium . 



Brazil. 



Chile. 



China. 



Colombia. 

Corea*. 
Cuba 



Annapolis, N.S 

Halifax, X.S 

Ottawa, Ont 

Montreal, Que 

Quebec, Que 

St. John, X.B 

Toronto, Ont 

Calgary, Alta 

Edmonton, Alta. . . 

Forget, Sask 

Fort William, Ont. 

Halifax, X.S 

Montreal, Que 

Ottawa, Ont 

Quebec, Que 

St. John, X.B 

Toronto, Ont 



Vancouver, B.C 

Victoria, B.C 

Winnipeg. Man 

Gasp^, Que 

Gaspfe, Que 

Halifax, X.S 

Halifax, X.S 

Montreal, Que 

Paspebiac, Que 

Paspebiac, Que 

Quebec, Que 

Quebec, Que 

St. John, X.B 

.St. John, X.B 

Toronto, Ont 

Toronto, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C 

Vancouver, B.C 

Brantford, Ont 

Halifax, X.S 

Quebec, Que 

Vancouver, B.C. . . . 

Ottawa, Ont 

Ottawa, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C 

Quebec, Que 

Toronto, Ont 



Annapolis, X.S 

Bridgewater, X.S. 

Halifax, X.S 

Halifax, X.S 

Montreal, Que 

St. John, X.B 



Toronto, Ont.. 



Pickles, F. W 

NeviUe, J. A 

Gerez, A 

Gordon, J. A 

Carbrav, T. J 

McLean, H. H 

Robertson, P 

Pirmez, R ; . . . 

Martin, H 

de Jardin, G 

King, J 

Curren, A. E 

DeSola, C.I...~. .... 

Goor, M 

Mahv, J. E 

Mullin, D 

Rochereau de la Sa- 

bliere, C 

Whitehead, J. M 

Terry, W. S 

Dubuc, A 

LeGros, P. E 

LeBoutillier, C. S 

Hart. G. R 

Curren, A. E 

Bourgoin, George 

Bouillon, E. A. A 

Hamon, W 

Levasseur, T 

Morissette, J. B 

Jari'is, C. E. L 

Jarv'is, M. M 

Kerman, W. S 

Mason, T.J 

Emanuels, E. J 

Prescott, J. W 

Waterous, C. A 

Oland, S. C 

Frechette, O 

Morris, M. P 

Yang Shuwen 

Chao Tsong Tian 

Lin Shihvuan 

Frechette, O 

Long, T : 



Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General . 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul. 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul General. 

Consul 

Consul 



Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Commercial Agent. 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Commercial Agent. 

Vice-Consul 

Commercial Agent. 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Commercial Agent . 

Vice-Consul 

Commercial Agent . 

Vice-Consul 

Commercial Agent . 

Consul 

Commercial Agent . 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul General 

Consul General 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul General 

Consul 



Whitman, F. C 

Owen, W. H 

Stable, X. Perez 

Salgado, S. G 

Canellas y. Martio, F 
Barranco y Fernandez 

C 

Munoz y Rieva, Jose A 



Consul 

Consul 

Consul General . 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 



Consul . 
Consul. 



1910 
1908 
1916 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1913 
1912 
1917 
1911 
1913 
1889 
1911 
1913 
1916 
1908 

1904 
1907 
1912 
1905 
1900 
1876 
1893 
1913 
1911 
1899 
1882 
1902 
1904 
1896 
I90I 
1916 
1917 
1915 
1916 
1908 
1914 
1885 
1897 
1913 
1913 
1913 
1909 
1916 

1904 
1905 
1914 
1915 
1915 

1914 
1915 



•Represented by Japanese Consuls. 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



13 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 33 

Alphabetical List of Foreign Countries represented by Consuls, Vice-Consuls, 
Consular Agents and Commercial Agents, etc. — Continued. 



Country. 




Name. 



Designation. 



Cuba — Con. 
Denmark. . . 



Dominican Republic. 



Ecuador. 
France . . . 



Greece 

Guatemala . 



Honduras . 
Italy 



Japan. 



Liberia 

'Luxemburg. 
Mexico 



Netherlands 



Weymouth, N.S 

Yarmouth. N.S 

Calgary, AJta 

Chatham, N.B 

Halifax, N.S 

Montreal, Que 

Montreal, Que 

Quebec, Que 

St. John, N.B 

Vancouver, B.C 

Winnipeg, Man 

Montreal, Que 

Montreal, Que 

Vancouver, B.C 

Calgary. Alta. 

Chatham, N.B 

Halifax, N.S 

Montreal, Que 

Montreal, Que., 

Quebec, Que 

Regina, Sask 

North Sydney, N.S. 

St. John, N.B 

Toronto, Ont 



Vancouver, B.C 

Victoria, B.C 

Winnipeg, Man 

Montreal, Que 

Montreal, Que 

Quebec, Que 

St. John, N.B 

Toronto, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C 

Winnipeg, Man 

Toronto, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C 

Calgary, Alta 

Chatham, N.B 

Fernie, B.C 

Fort William, Ont 

Montreal, Que... 

St. John, N.B 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. 
Winnipeg, Man 



Vancouver, B.C.. 

Ottawa, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C.. 
Halifax, N.S 



Halifax, N.S 

Toronto, Ont 

Toronto, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C. 
Winnipeg, Man.. . 

Calgary, Alta 

Halifax, N.S 

Montreal, Que 

Quebec, Que 

St. John, N.B.... 

Toronto, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C. 
Winnipeg, Man.. 



Campbell, G. D 

Eakins, A. W 

Marker, C. P 

McCuUey, S. U 

Mathers, H. I 

Druminond, G. E 

Nobel, O. K 

Petry, W. H 

Ross, W. A 

Ward, W. A 

Thorgeirsson, O. S.. . . 

Bunols, J. E 

Brookfield, J 

MacQuillan, J 

deClerval, M 

Snowball, R. A 

Francklyn. G. E 

Bonin, C. E 

Raynaud, L 

de Saint Victor, R — . 

Bourget, A 

Lacroix, Ed 

Hatheway, F 

Rochereau de la Sa- 

bliere, C.E...... 

Istel, A 

Francis, A. P. O 

Andre, L. A. E 

Walsh, J. C 

Cresse, L. G. A., K.C. 
Cresse, L. G. A., K.C. 

Hatheway, W. F 

Morang, G. N 

Taylor, T. M 

Bell, C. N 

Defries, R. L 

Maitland, R. R 

Longhi, G. P 

Watt, G 

de Ca.stri, C 

Marino, E 

Zunini, Cavalier L..'. . 

McLaughlin, C 

Grassi, G 

Barattieri di San 

Pietro, Count G. . . 

Masi, N 

Numano, Y 

Ukita, S 

Hechler, Henry 



DeWolf, J. E 

Tamavo, P 

Mitchell, W. A 

Morris, M. P 

Heubach, Claude, . . . 

Fryling, A 

Black, W. A 

Heward, S. B 

Ross, T. P 

Thomson, P. W 

Xordheimer, A 

Van Roggen, M. A.. , 
Montyn, W. V 



Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul General 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

.4.cting Vice-Consul . 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General 

Consul 

Consul General 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consul General 

Consular Chancelier 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent. . . . . 

Consular .\gent 

Consular Agent 

C(jnsul General 

Honorary Consul 

Honorary Consul . . . 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consul General 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consul General 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul-General 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 



•Represented by Consuls of the Netherlands. 



14 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Alphabetical List of Foreign Countries represented by Consuls, Vice-Consuls, 
Consular Agents and Commercial Agents, etc. — Continued. 



Country. 




Designation. 



When 
Ap- 
pointed. 



Norway . 



Panama. 



Russia . 



Spain. 



Sweden. 



Calgary, Alta 

Campbellton, N.B. 
Camrose., Alta.. . . 
Chatham, N.B. . . 
Chemainus, B.C. . . 
Fort William, Ont.. 

Halifax, N.S 

Montreal, Que. ..... 



Paraguay 

Peru 

Portugal . 



Nanaimo, B.C 

North Sydney, N.S. 

Port Arthur, Ont 

Prince Rupert, B.C. 

Quebec, Que 

St. John, N.B 

Sydney, N.S 

Toronto, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C 

Victoria, B.C 

Winnipeg, Man 

Halifax, N.S 

Montreal, Que 

St. John, N.B 

Toronto, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C 

Montreal, Que 

Quebec, Que 

Toronto, Ont 

Quebec, Que 

Vancouver, B .C 

Bridgewater, N.S 

Gaspe Basin, Que. . . . 

Halifax, N.S 

Halifax, N.S 

Montreal, Que 

North Sydney, N.S. 

Paspebiac, Que 

Quebec, Que 

Rimouski, Que 

St. John, N.B 

Toronto, Ont 

Halifax, N.S 

Montreal, Que 



Montreal, Que 

Vancouver, B.C.. 
Chatham, N.B.. 

Halifax, N.S 

Montreal, Que 



Quebec, Que 

St. John, N.B 

Toronto, Ont 

Calgary, Alta 

Chatham, N.B 

Dawson, Y.T 

Halifax, N.S 

Montreal, Que 

Newcastle, N.B 

Pictou, N.S 

Quebec, Que 

Regina, Sask 

Richibucto, N.B 

Sheet Harbour, N.S. 
Sydney, N.S 



Waagen, C. B. N.... 

Kelly, M. A. ...... 

Nordbye, Dr. F. A. 

Neale, F. E 

Futeher, F. A 

Sorensen, C 

Mathers, H. I 

Koren, F 



Plantan A. E 

Hackett, W 

Sorensen, C 

Brandt, J. F 

Gunn, F 

MacRae, K. J 

Young, J. A 

Printz, C. J. P 

Stahlschmidt, C. B.. 

Futeher, F. A 

Soot, H. R 

Black, W. A 

Thierry, F 

Thomson, P. W 

Thompson. J. Enoch. 

Morri.s. M. P 

Miles, Henry 

Tanguay, E. G 

Yeigh, F 

Falardeau, A 

White, H. G 

Davison, Francis 

LeBoutillier, C. S... 

Oxlev, F. H 

Oxlev, H 

Routh, F. C 

Hackett, W 

Le Quesne, J. C 

Frechette, O 

Blair, F. N 

Allison, M. A 

NichoUs, F 

Mathers, H.I 

de Likatscheff, S.... 



Zaniewsky, H 

Ragosine, W 

Fraser, G. B 

Jones, W. G 

Cruz, Don Manuel 

Garcia y. 

Frechette", O 

Wedmore, P. W 

Thompson, J. Enoch. . 

Nolan, J. A. 

Murray, Robert 

Radford, Wm. G 

Davison, J. McG 

Bergstrom, D 

Murray, Robert 

Davies, J. R... 

Duggan, F. M 

Olson, Albert 

Hutchinson, G. A 

MacMillan, F 

Angwin, J. G 



Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul with jurisdic- 
tion over the whole 
of the Dominion of 
Canada 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

.\cting Vice-Consul . 

Consul 

Honorary Consul . . . 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Acting Vice-Consul . 

Consul 

Acting Vice-Consul . 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General for the 
Dominion of Canada 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 



Consul 

Acting Vice-Consul . 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul-General 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 



1916 
1916 
1916 
1909 
1907 
1914 
1906 



1911 
1907 
1910 
1914 
1912 
1906 
1914 
1911 
1908 
1907 
1907 
1909 
1910 
1915 
1905 
1905 
1906 
1902 
1914 
1903 
1916 
1914 
1905 
1895 
1898 
1916 
1911 
1910 
1898 
1908 
1913 
1903 
1906 
1899 

1914 
1916 
1916 
1880 
1894 

1911 
1898 
1912 
1900 
1901 
1910 
1910 
1906 
1916 
1910 
1884 
1910 
1916 
1911 
1882 
1906 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



15 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 33 

Alphabetical List of Foreign Countries represented by Consuls, Vice-Consuls, 
Consular Agents and Commercial Agents, etc. — Continued. 



Country. 




Designation. 



When 
Ap- 
pointed. 



Sweden — Con. 



Switzerland , 
United States. 



St. John, N.B 

Toronto, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C 

Victoria, B.C 

Winnipeg, Man 

Montreal, Que 

W'innipeg, Man 

Vancouver, B.C 

Annapolis, N.S 

Arnprior, Ont 

Bathurst, N.B 

Beebe Jet., Que 

Bridgewater, N.S 

Cabano. Que 

Calgary, Alta 

Calgary, Alta 

Campbellton, N.B 

Campbellton, N.B 

Cape Canso, N.S 

Charlottetown, P.E.I. . 
Charlottetown, P.E.I. . . 

Cornwall, Ont 

Cornwall, Ont 

Cumberland, B.C 

Edmonton, Alta 

Fernie, B.C 

Fernie, B.C 

Fort William, Ont 

Fort William, Ont 

Fredericton, N.B 

Gait, Ont 

Halifax, N.S 

Halifax. N.S 

Hamilton, Ont 

Hamilton, Ont 

Kenora. Ont 

Kingston, Ont 

Kingston, Ont 

Lethbridge, Alta 

Liverpool, N.S 

Louisburg, N.S 

Lunenburg, N.S 

Moncton, N.B 

Moncton, N.B 

Montreal, Que 

Montreal, Que 

Montreal, Que 

Nanaimo, B.C 

Newcastle, N.B 

Niagara Falls, Ont 

Niagara Falls, Ont 

North Bay, Ont 

Ottawa, Ont 

Ottawa, Ont 

Ottawa, Ont 

Paspebiac, Que 

Peterborough, Ont 

Port Arthur, Ont 

Port Arthur, Ont 

Port Hawkesbury and 

Mulgrave, N.S 

Prescott, Ont 

Prescott, Ont 

Prince Rupert, B.C.... 

Quebec, Que 

Quebec, Que 

Riviere du Loup 



Edwards, M. B 

Kerr, Geo 

Winch, R. V 

Gonnason, A 

Smith, H.J 

Martin, Henri 

Erzinger, J 

Gintzburger, S 

Owen, J. M 

Murphy, W. B 

Mersereau, C. M 

Beebe, H. S 

Owen, W. H 

Hamel, H. C 

Clum, H. D 

Bell, G. E 

Botkin, T 

Rogers, W. A 

Hart, A. W 

Pierce, W. A 

Strickland, C. L 

Munro, W. A 

Taggart, G. R 

Clinton, G. W 

Cox, H 

Rasmusen, Bertil M.. 

Pollock, J. R 

De Lamater, I 

Dow, E. A 

Hammond, J. W 

Ryerson, James 

Fisher, T. M 

Young, E. E 

de Olivares, Jose 

Brady, J. R 

Quann, W. P 

Johnston, F. S. S 

Folger, H. S. 

Johnston, M. P 

Mack, J. M 

LeVatte, H. C. V... 

Rudolf, D.J 

Richardson, E. V 

Cummings, E. A 

Bradley, W. H 

Gorman, P 

Isaacs, C 

Pashley, J. H 

Call, B. N 

Milner, J. B 

Somerville, J. G 

Wakefield, E.C 

Foster, J. G 

Sanford, H. M 

Marsh, O. G 

Bisson, D 

Leonard, C. F 

De Lamater, I 

Dow, E. A 



Philpot, J 

Denison, F. C 

Murphy, John 

Hanson, G. M 

Dorsey, W. Roderick 

Heard, W.W 

Rairden, B. S 



Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General 

Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consular .A-gent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice-Consul. 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice Consul 

Consul General 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent ...... 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul General 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consular Agent ...... 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice and Dep. Consul 
Consul 



1913 
1910 
1906 
1911 
1904 
1913 
1913 
1913 
1872 
1909 
1915 
1909 
1872 
1913 
1916 
1916 
1907 
1916 
1885 
1916 
1911 
1915 
1912 
1899 
1915 
1917 
1908 
1916 
1917 
1916 
1899 
1917 
1913 
1915 
1916 
1916 
1910 
1908 
1913 
1896 
1898 
1907 
1916 
1916 
1907 
1886 
1916 
1906 
1904 
1916 
1914 
1906 
1903 
1898 
1915 
1899 
1910 
1916 
1917 

1916 
1915 
1917 
1916 
1917 
1915 
1916 



16 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Alphabetical List of Foreign Countries represented by Consuls, Vice-Consuls, 
Consular Agents, and Commercial Agents, etc. — Concluded. 



Country. 



Place. 



Name. 



Designation. 



When 
Ap- 
pointed. 



United States — Con.. 



Uruguay.. 
Venezuela . 



Regina, Sask 

Sarnia, Ont 

Sarnia, Ont 

.Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. 
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont, 

Sherbrooke, Que 

Summerside, P.E.I. . . 

Sydney, N. S 

Sydney, N. S 

St. John, N.B 

St. John, N.B 

St. Leonards, N.B 

St. Stephen, N.B 

St. Stephen, N.B 

Toronto, Ont 

Toronto, Ont 

Vancouver, B.C 

Vancouver, B.C 

Vancouver, B.C 

Vancouver, B.C 

Victoria, B.C 

Victoria, B.C 

White Horse, Yukon. . 

Windsor, Ont 

Windsor, Ont 

Winnipeg, Man 

Winnipeg. Man 

Yarmouth, N.S 

Yarmouth, N.S 

Halifax, N.S 

Montreal, Que 

Toronto, Ont 

Ottawa, Ont 



Johnston, Jesse H . . 

Slater, F. C 

Watson, F. C 

Shotts, G. W 

Burlingham, W. B. 

Borlase, G. E 

Sinclair, N 

Freeman, CM.. 

Boynton, D 

Culver, H. S 

Bailey, A. D 

Labbie, A. P 

Vroom, C. N 

Garrett, Alonzo B. 

Martin, C. W 

Tovell, D. S 

West, G. N 

Woodward, C. G... 

Linnell, I. N 

Johnson, E. G 

Mosher, R. B 

Newcomb, R. M... 

Rousseau, A. M 

Conant, H. A 

Chater, D 

Ryder, F. M 

Sutliff. L. G 

Watson, J. C 

Brown, R. N 

Neville, J 

Ross, P. W. T 

Estrada, J. de 

Terrero, Don L.. . 



Consul 

Consul 

Viee-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice and Dep. Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Vice and Dep. Consul 

Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General 

Consul 

Vice-Conaul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consular Agent 

Consul 

Vice and Dep. Consul 

Consul General 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul 

Vice-Consul 

Consul General 



1917 
1906 
1914 
1906 
1916 
1899 
1907 
1911 
1916 
1910 
1916 
1916 
1895 
1917 
1916 
1904 
1916 
1911 
1916 
1915 
1915 
1914 
1916 
1905 
1904 
1915 
1915 
1916 
1915 
1913 
1915 
1914 
1913 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 A. 1918 



REPORT 



OF THE 



INSPECTOR OF PENITENTIARIES 



FOR THE 



FISCAL YEAR ENDED MARCH 31 



1917 



PRINTED BY ORDER OF PARLIAMENT 




OTTAWA 

J. DE L.ABROQUERIE TACH6 

PRINTER TO THE KING'S MOST EXCELLENT MAJESTY 

1918 

[TSTo. 34—1918.] 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 A. 1918 



To His Excellency the Duke of Devonshire, K.O., P.O.. G.C.M.G., G.G.V.O., &c., 
&c., &c.. Governor General and Comniander in Chief of thfi Dominion of Canada. 

May it Please Your Excellency: — 

I have the honour to lay before Your Excellency the Annual Report of the 
Inspectors of Penitentiaries for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1917, made by them 
in pursuance of the provisions of section 19 of the Penitentiary Act. 

I have the honour to be, Sir, 
Your Excellency's most obedient servant, 

CHAS. J. DOHERTY, 

Minister of Justice. 



-li 



8 GEORGE V 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 



A. 1918 



CONTENTS. 



Page. 

Inspectors' Report . . . 5-13 

Appendix A. — Dominion Parole Officer's Report . . 14-15 

B.— Wardens' Reports 15-21 

" C— Crime Statistics . .' 21-23 

" D. — Revenue Statements -23 

" E.— Expenditure Statements 24-27 



8 GEORGE V 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 



A. 1918 



REPORT 



OF THE 



INSPECTORS OF PENITENTIARIES 

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 1916-17. 



To the Hon. C. J. Doherty, K.C, 
Minister of Justice. 

Sir, — I have the honour to submit herewith statistics and reports regarding the 
operation of the penitentiaries for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1917. 

The number of convicts at the close of the fiscal year was 1,694, as compared 
with 2,118 at the close of the previous fiscal year. There were 35 female convicts, as 
compared with 37 at the close of the previous year. The average daily population 
was 1,938, as against 2,074 during the previous year. 

The following table shows the movement of population at the several penitenti- 
aries : — 





1 

596 

148 

9 

1 

10 


e . 

K" a) 

477 
202 


;j 
c 
C 

238 
98 


i 
'S 

1 

155 
32 


C2 

■it 

330 

51 

1 


1 
< 

132 
56 


i 

s _• 

r 

130 
39 


Total. 


In custody April 1, 1916 


2,118 


Received. 
From jails 


020 
10 


iJy forfeiture of parole 


2 
10 


5 
5 
1 
2 




3 

2 





11 




2 


2 


31 




1 
















2 


Recaptured 








1 
1 

68 
56 

27 
2 

1 
1 
1 






1 
















I 


Discharged. 

Expiry of sentence 

Parole 

Deportation 

Death 


134 

127 

21 

2 

4 

"i" 


76 

138 

9 

5 

29 
4 
1 
1 


44 

66 

3 

'"■25" 


27 
53 
8 
2 
3 
2 


31 

53 

3 

1 
2 

1 
1 
1 


28 

33 

5 

i" 

1 

2 '' 


408 

526 

76 

12 

65 


Transfer 

Order of Court 


9 
4 


Returned to Provincial authorities. 






4 






2 
92 


1 
229 


3 




475 


428 


211 


160 






Remaining March 31, 1917. . . 


99 


1,694 



6 



DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE 



8 GEORGIA V, .A. 19' 8 

Health. — The surgeons report that the institutions have been free from any 
epidemic, and that sanitary conditions are good. The number of convicts in hospital 
at the close of the year is as follows: — 

Kingston ^^ 9 

_ St. Vinctnt de Paul 3 

Dorchester 4 

Manitoba 2 

British Columbia 2 

Alberta 1 

Saskatchewan 

Total 21 

Female Convicts. — The small number of female delinquents — 50 per cent of whom 
come from one province — would suggest the propriety of arranging for their custody 
and maintenance at the Mercer reformatory, or some other well-regulated female 
prison under provincial control. The ward at Kingston penitentiary, where female 
delinquents from all Canada are now centralized, is admirably managed by 
intelligent and faithful matrons, but it is obvious that reformatory influences could 
be exercised more efficiently in an institution specially designed for that class of 
offenders. 

Farm Operations. — About fifteen hundred acres were under cultivation during 
the year, with varying results according to climatic conditions in the different parts 
of the country in which the institutions are situated. The following table shows the 
value of the products and the net profit at each prison 'during the fiscal year : — 



Penitentiary . 


Value of 
Products. 


Net Profit. 


Kingston 

St. Vincent de Paul 

Dorchester ._ 

Manitoba 

British Columbia 

Alberta ^ 

Saskatchewan 


S 

10,246 

9.315 

6,742 
11,185 

7,014 
- 4,464 
10,733 " 


s 

1,222 

970 

2,570 

2.544 

753 
2,028 
2,046 


Total 


59,699 


12,133 



The value of the farm productions and the net profits that are increasing gradu- 
ally year by year will no doubt expand rapidly, since the wardens have been reminded 
of the necessity of making the industry the paramount one during existing world 
conditions. Exeejit at Kingst-on and British Columbia penitentiaries, the reserves 
are excellent land for agricultural purposes. 



NATIONALITY (Place of birth). 
British — • ^ 

Canada 936 

England 12« 

Ireland ■ 41 

Scotland 24 

India 7 

Newfoundland 6 

Other British countries 9 

1,149 



REPORT OF INSPECTORS OF PENITENTIARIES 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 
• 
NATIONALITY (Place of birth) .—Continued. 

Foreign — ■ 

United States 182 

Austria-Hungary 104 

Russia.." 74 

Italy 61 

China 32 

Germany 17 

Sweden 12 

France 8 

Roumania S 

Turkey 7 

Japan o 

Greece 6 

Norway 6 

I Other foreign countries 22 



Non-Christian — 

Buddhist 33 

Hebrew 23 

Other non-Christian creeds 10 

No creed S 



AGE. 



545 



1.694 



OREEOS. 
Christian — 

Roman Catholic S41 

Anglican 266 

Methodist 169 

Presbyterian 155 

Baptist ; 78 

Lutheran 51 

Greek Catholic 42 

Other Christian creeds 18 



1,620 



74 



1.694 



Under 20 years 141 

20-3U years.. .. • 714 

30-40 " 473 

40-50 ■■ 241 

50-60 " : . . 99 

Over 60 years 26 



Total 1,694 

SOCIAL HABITS. 

Abstainers 299 

Temperate •. ■ • S37 

Intemperate 558 

Total 1.694 

CIVIL CONDITION. 

Single 1,028 

Married 589 

Widowed 77 



Total 1,694 

RACIAL. 

White 1,553 

Coloured 56 

Indian 20 

half breed 21 

Mongolian ' 38 

East Indian 6 



Total 1,694 



DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE 



EXPENDITURE 



1916-17. 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 





Gross 
Expenditure. 


Kevenfle. 


Net 
Expenditure. 




S cts. 

214,815 22 
192,032 47 
109,451 84 

74,284 12 
116,225 55 

96,412 64 
105,262 11 


-S cts. 

17.995 94 
8,704 37 

10,059 89 
7,576 21 
6,075 86 
5,972 02 
8,078 38 


$ cts. 

196,819 28 

183,328 10 

99,391 95 

66,707 91 

m 1.19 OQ 


St. Vincent de Paul 

Dorchester '. 

Manitoba 


British Columbia 




90,440 62 
97,183 73 






Totals 


908,483 95 


63,462 67 


845,021 28 



COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF NET OUTLAY. 



Kingston 

St. Vincent de Paul 

Dorchester 

Manitoba 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Totals 

Average daily population 



1914-15. 



¥ cts. 

176,478 38 
159,475 56 
89,126 59 
72,385 56 
127,661 16 
95,815 07 
88,228 09 



809,170 41 



191.5-16. 



8 cts. 

190,269 17 

161,867 83 
91,003 84 
77,058 09 

124,042 94 
114,056 28 

115,830 33 



854,128 48 



2,074 



1916-17 



S cts. 

196,819 28 
183,328 10 
99,391 95 
66,707 91 
111,149 69 
90,440 62 
97,183 73 



845,021 28 



1,938 



COMPAKATIVE COST PER CAPITA. 





a 
o 

t 

B - 

!5 


CO 


1 

c 


<3 
1 

'S 


i 

B 

5 

-B O 

.20 

3 

'u 

pq 


Alberta. 


i 
1 


Staff ... 


8 cts. 

188 55 
95 85 
9 15 
51 10 
19 71 
17 59 
4 33 


$ cts. 

179 20 
81 36 

7 78 
67 68 
18 69 
40 97 

1 39 


$ cts. 

228 99 
81 70 

7 29 
47 37 
32 03 
50 04 

1 15 


$ Cti. 

401 60 
76 99 
17 24 
92 96 
16 12 
23 54 
9 51 


8 cts. 

219 93 
76 59 
12 90 
31 74 
16 45 
47 OS 
41 


$ cts. 

.303 66 
81 14 
11 66 
29 17 
24 00 
78 23 
4 25 


8 cts. 
363 47 


Maintenance of convicts 


76 17 


Discharge expenses 

Working expenses 


10 45 

87 86 




34 95 


Lands, buildings and equipment 

Miscellaneous 


308 42 
1 10 




33 33 


18 60 


43 36 


65 31 


17 68 


32 63 


72 13 






Net cost per capita 


352 95 


378 47 


405 21 


572 67 


387 42 


499 48 


810 29 



REPORT OF INSPECTORS OF PENITENTIARIES 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 

ACTUAL COST. 

Supplies on hand April 1, 1916 $ 166,497 00 

Gross expenditure 1916-17 905,484 00 

i 

Deduct — 

Supplies on hand March 31, 1917 205,485 00 

Estimated value of labour on production of 

capital and revenue 75,000 00 

Net cost 

Cost per caput 

Cost per caput per diem 

COMPAEATIVE SUMMARY. 



1,074,981 00 



280,485 DO 

794,496 00 

409 96 

1 12 



Gross expenditure 

Net expenditure . 

Actual cost 

Cost per caput 

Cost per caput per diem . 



Average daily population. 



1915. 



S cts. 

856,208 00 

809,170 00 

776,554 00 

390 42 

1 07 



1,989 



1916. 



■S cts. 

898,900 00 

854,128 00 

808.707 00 

389 93 

1 07 



2,074 



1917. 



•S cts. 

908,484 00 

845,021 00 

794.496 00 

409 9G 

1 12 



1,938 



1867—1917. 



As the fiscal year under review is the semi-centennial of the Dominion of Canada, 
it may not be inappropriate to review the history and progress of our penal institu- 
tions during that perior. It is gratifj'ing to note that Canada is a pioneer in peno- 
logical reform, being the first country to incorporate a provision in its constitution 
that penal-class convicts be segregated and placed under distinctly separate authority. 
The provision that penal-class prisoners (those serving two years or more) should be 
placed in institutions under federal control, while all others, including misdemeanants, 
prisoners awaiting trial, and parties held as witnesses should be under provincial con- 
trol, shows the wisdom and foresight of the statesmen who drafted the British North 
America Act. It is only of recent years that other states and countries have awakened 
to the necessity for like provision, and in some states and countries you will still find 
penal-class convicts herded with delinquents that are held for minor offences. 

The number of penal-class prisoners in custody on December 31, 1867, was 972, of 
■ whom 6i were females. These were located as follows : — 

Kingston, Ont 907 

St. John. N.B 27 

Halifax, N.S 3S 

On March 31, 1917, the convict population of the four original provinces was 
1,096, an increase of less than 13 per cent in fifty years. 

The population of the penitentiaries of Canada on March 31, 1917, was 1,694, 
of whom 35 were females. In 1867 there was one convict to each 3,586 inhabitants. 
In 1917 there was one convict to each 4,254 inhabitants. When one realizes the 



10 DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

extension of the country — the increased popuhition — the influx of immigrants, many 
of whom were unaccustomed to rigid penal laws — the relative increase of population 
in cities and towns where crime is more easily accomplished, and the fact of the exten- 
sion of our penal code to hundreds of acts that were formerly not illegal or punish- 
ahle, the results are eminently satisfactory and are a tribute to the manner in which 
our penal institutions hare been administered. 

Actual results speak more effectively than either the hysterical shrieks of 
theoretical critics or the plaintive wail of super-humanitarians, who are suffering 
from abnormal development of the bowels oii compassion. 

It was apparently the jsolicy of the Fathers of Coirfederation to establish inter- 
provincial penitentiaries, whereby several provinces would be served by one institu- 
tion. At the union, the Kingston penitentiary served for the purposes of Ontario and 
Quebec, and steps were taken for the centralization of x>enal class convicts in the 
Maritime Provinces at Dorchester, N.B., to replace the institutions at Halifax and 
St. John. The first departure from this i>olicy was in 1873, when a propertj- was 
acquired (which had formerly been used as a provincial reformatory) from the pro- 
vincial government of Quebec, and the penitentiary of St. Vincent de Paul was pro- 
claimed a penitentiary for the province of) Quebec. The language question was no 
doubt urged as a reason for the severance, but it has not removed the diversity of 
tongues at either institution. It is to be feared that the recently deceased patronage 
evil was the potent factor in determining the departure from the original policy. If, 
as a substitute solution, a central penitentiary had been established in the Coteau- 
Cornwall district, where there is abundance of arable land, it would have saved the 
country millions of dollars, and would have been convenient equally to both provinces 
concerned. It would also have removed the institutions to a point far from the local 
urban interference and intermeddling that have crippled the efficiency and economic 
management of both of the existing penitentiaries. 

In the western provinces the departure from the original policy is more marked 
and even less justifiable. A separate institution for British Columbia is warranted 
for physical reasons, but the smaller penitentiaries at Edmonton, Prince Albert, and 
Stony Mountain could be amalgamated in one central institution, with every possible 
advantage. The overhead charges in the maintenance of a penal institution, and 
especially the staff charges, which constitute about 50 per cent of the whole expendi- 
ture, would be reduced materially by the suggested change. It is safe to estimate 
that the annual expenditure would be reduced at least 30 per cent. The valuable 
reserves attached to the existing prisons would, if disposed of, more than meet the 
expenditure involved, the annual expenditure would be materially reduced and effici- 
ency promoted by the centralization suggested. 

Administrative system. — The system adopted in 1867 was a board of commis- 
sioners, but it was soon found that there was no concerted action or interest taken, 
and that the whole work devolved on the secretary, who, by frequently visiting the 
prisons, conferring with the wardens and other officers and generally studying con- 
ditions, obtained a practical knowledge of prison matters that served as a substitute 
for similar action by the commissioners. On the occasion of their periodical meetings 
the commissioners did the only sensible thing they could do by " rubber-stamping " 
the suggestions of their secretary. 

In 1875 this unsatisfactoi'y condition resulted in the abolition of the Board of 
Commissioners and the vesting of practically all their powers and duties in the secre- 
tary under the title of inspector of penitentiaries. In 1901 a second inspector was 
appointed. The system adopted in 1875 is still continued. It is amusing to note that 
expert advisers within the past few years have recommended the adoption of the 
system of control by a board of commissioners as a " modern prison reform," in 
evident ignorance of the fact that the suggested system was tried and found wanting 
years ago, and that for forty years it has been obsolete. '^ 



REPORT OF INSPECTORS OF PETfITE2fTIARIES 11 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 

Structural im;:rovemenix. — The structural conditions in 1867 were open to severe 
criticism. Tbe cells were extremely small, ill-ventilated and diiBcult of supen-ision. 
Important improvements liave been made, especially since the structural work of the 
institutions has been carried on through this department by convict labour, under the 
direction of our own officers. The cell dormitories constructed during the past twenty- 
five years are not really cells, but alcoves facing well-lighted and thoroughly venti- 
lated corridors, and protected by a barrier of polished steel across the entire front of 
the alcove that impedes neither light nor ventilation. In the rear wall of the alcoves 
are upper and lower ventilators connecting with a central ventilating chamber that 
extends to the roof of the building. The cells or alcoves are fitted with folding bed 
and table, running water and sanitary closets and wash basins. On each range or row 
extending the entire length of the block there is a Mareehal locking bar that enables 
an ofiicer by a simple turn of the wrist to lock or unlock any or all of the prisoners 
on the range in a few seconds. I know of no prisons in any country that combine con- 
venience, security, and comfort in like degree. The ill-ventilated and ill-lighted cells 
that characterized the prisons of 1867 have all been replaced, and the general intro- 
duction of electric lighting since that date, replacing gas or oil lamps, has added 
materially to the proj>er ventilation and sanitary condition of the dormitories. 

Separate cells. — In this connection it may be noted that the policy of single or 
separate cell accormnodation — that is, a separate cell for each convict — has been in 
operation in our penitentiaries since 1807, and has been strictly adhered to. The neces- 
sity for this is too obvious to require explanation. It is sufficient to state that men who 
come to us after having been " reformed " in institutions where the dual cell or the open 
dormitory system is in use, very frankly admit their having seen and participated in 
practices at those institutions that are not conducive to morality. Not infrequently 
these men show their appreciation of the safety and decency that the penitentiary cells 
afl^ord. . 

Prison farms. — During the past few years a great deal has been said and written 
regarding the introduction of prison farms as a modern prison reform. This reform 
has been in operation at the Canadian penitentiaries for fifty years, and has afforded 
remunerative and healthful employment to such of the penal class criminals as can 
with reasonable safety be employed outside the walls. The restriction imposed by 
climatic conditions in this country necessitates the provision of other suitable employ- 
ment during more than half the year, but the farming operations, as an auxiliary 
industry, have been a boon to prison management. 

There are four principles that are discussed by penologists as modern reforms, 
which have been in practice in Canada for the past fifty years. These are: — 

(1) Segregation of the penal class in separate institutions and under 
separate management. 

(2) A separate cell for each convict. 

(3) Prison farms operated by convict labour. 

(4) Eemission of sentence for good conduct and industry. The provision 
for remission of sentence was enlarged in 1886. Formerly five days per month 
was the limit allowed, but, in 188G the allowance was increased so that long 
term convicts can shorten the penalty by approximately one third of the entire 
original sentence. It is applicable to all classes of convicts, irrespective of the 
length of the sentence. 

The consideration of systems and practices that have been tried and abandoned 
for cause may be of some interest: — 

(1) The reason for the abolition of the system of control by a Board of Com- 
missioners has already been referred to. 



12 DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

(2) The sub-classification of penal class convicts. This was tried and was in 
operation from 1886 until 1896. The classification was necessarily arbitrary and 
divided the convicts into three grades. The higher grade or prison aristocracy were 
designated by a star and clothed in plain civilian grey; the second grade or bourgoise 
represented the middle class and fioated between the two extremes. Their clothing 
was an indistinct checked cloth ; the third grade or common herd were clothed in a 
distinct checked suit, similar to that now in use for all convicts. 

As the classification was based on prison conduct, it followed that the first grade' 
included nearly all life prisoners, recidivists and many who were under sentence for 
brutal and unnatural crimes, while the lower grades had many young convicts con- 
victed of comparajtively minor crimes, whose reckless disregard of prison rules 
deprived them of the privileges of a higher grade. ' These men attributed their 
degraded position to discrimination and personal antipathy on the part of the warden, 
and were generally sincere in the belief, although it liad no foundation in fact to 
justify it. Tlie first class assumed their grade as a right, and showed no appreciation 
of it as a privilege. Aside from the bitterness and envy that the classification produced, 
the only appreciable effect on the institution was the abnormal number of escapes and 
attempts at escape that characterized the period in which the practice continued. 
The convicts concerned were, with few exceptions, of the prison aristocracy or first 
grade, and it is obvious that the prospect of success suggested by their civilian dress 
was to a great extent responsible for the evasions. The number of escapes and 
attempts during the few years the practice continued are, in the aggregate, greater 
than those that have occurred in the succeeding two decades. The successful classi- 
fication of criminals involves their incarceration in separate institutions — the classi- 
fication to be made by the court by which they are sentenced rather than by prison 
officials. 

(3) The elimination of tohacco. — The practice of furnishing this luxury to convicts 
at public expense was one of the abuses that ante-dated Confederation, and was not 
abolished until 1897. Not more than 20 per cent of the men were habitual chewers 
when admitted, but all claimed to be such in order that they might have an article 
of commercial value with which to traffic within the prison. Weak officers were sup- 
plied by convicts, who were thua immune from report whatever prison offence they 
committed. The tobacco ration was stored and sold through dishonest officers in 
exchange for liquor, drugs, etc. It was also used between convicts as payment for 
unnatural and immoral practices. The dormitory cells and workshops were rendered 
unclean and unsanitary by the tobacco-chewing industry and, daily, complaints were 
made as to the quality and quantity supjilied. It has been suggested by ill-informed 
persons that its re-introduction would be an incentive to good conduct and industry — 
in other words, that the convicts should be bribed to behave — but those who have had 
experience in prison management, when it was permitted, know that in such cases the 
convict regards the privilege as a right, and if for cause it is attempted to deprive 
him of it, he would make it a serious grievance, and, as a matter of fact, his fellow 
convicts would supply him with larger quantities than he was deprived of. The 
elimination of the practice has greatly improved the sanitary condition of the prisons, 
and has in many cases enabled the men to break a useless and filthy habit. 

The parole system. — Of all the various improvements that have been effected, the 
license or parole system has been the most important, and its successful operation is 
a just cause of satisfaction to those who have been responsible for its administration. 
In conjunction with the remission system, it is the greatest and all-sufficient incen- 
tive to goiid conduct and industry. It has been in operation since 1899, and of the 
thousands who have been released on license, 94 per cent have completed their sen- 



REPORT or INSPECTORS OF PENITENTIARIES 13 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 

tences under the rigid conditions of life that the terms of the license impose. This 
success has been due largely to the intelligent and sympathetic supervision of the 
officer in charge. 

The granting of petty privileges and perquisites to convicts as a bribe to induce 
good behaviour is inconsistent with the object for which prisons are established, and 
is puerile and ineffective as an inducement to permanent reformation. When a man 
is given the implement of remission by which he can curtail his sentence, and the key 
to liberty provided by the prospect of parole, he has every inducement to reform that 
he requires or expects. 

The policy followed by those who have been charged with the administration of 
Canadian penitentiaries has been to avoid theoretical and impractical experiments, 
and to carry out such improvements as experience and common sense have dictated, 
and the result as shown by actual facts invites comparison with the results effected 
by other systems and policies in any other country. Much of this success is due to the 
loyalty and intelligence of the successive wardens, whose general devotion to duty is 
worthy of the highest praise. 

Respectfully submitted, 

DOUGLAS STEWART, 

Iriepector. 



14 DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE 

p 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



APPENDIX A.— REPORT OF THE ^DOMINION PAROLE OFFICER. 

Mr. W. P. Archibald, parole oiEcer, reports as follows : — 

During the past year 838 cases have been received and reported on by the parole 
office, entailing a thorough investigation, embracing the antecedents and the general 
character of the prisoner applying for the clemency of a parole; employment and 
environment is also considered in event of their release. Communication is kept up 
vcith prisoners on parole, and when a man is out of employment or applies for a 
change of occupation the matter is adjusted to suit the i^risoner when considered 
advisable. I am pleased to report that those who have been released on parole during 
the year are industriously inclined, and have been doing their very best to earn an 
honest living. From the statistical report I find that a little over 2 per cent of the 
entire number reporting have lapsed into crime. This is, I think, an excellent show- 
ing, demonstrating beyond doubt the possibility of the men and women released con- 
ditionally to reinstate themselves in the community in which they have offended, and 
becoming respected and self-respecting citizens. 

From police reports, I am informed that those released on parole during the 
year have been reporting well. I also beg to state that during my visits to the various 
centres of the Dominion I found them suitably employed and living within their 
license. In exceptional cases only have complaints been made about their general 
conduct. 

Since the outbreak of the war, 422 men who had been released on parole volun- 
teered for overseas service and were accepted by the military authorities. Considering 
the 400,000 men (approximate figures) who have responded to the call of the nation, 
this is, of course, not a very large percentage, but I am pleased to report that the 
men who have gone to the front have done exceptionally well. Some have risen from 
the ranks to commissioned officership; others have been mentioned in despatches for 
bravery and distinguished conduct, subsequently receiving the Distinguished Service 
Medal. 

It has never been considered judicious by those in authority to release men in a 
wholesale manner for the purpose of enlistment; only in cases of desertion or minor 
offences have men been released to rejoin their regiments. While some enthusiasts 
have advocated the emptying of penal institutions in Canada in order to fill up the 
ranks at the front, it is a source of gratification that these suggestions have not been 
considered seriously. 

No just cause has been given for the argument of slackers or the disloyal ele- 
ments in our country that criminals have been released indiscriminately for the pur- 
pose of enlistment. The great majority of those released during the year had sei-ved 
a substantial portion of their sentences in custody. No doubt the excellent showing 
in the percentage of men doing well has much to do with the aforementioned fact. 

I would again mention and pay tribute to the men who have gone to the front 
and have given their service freely. In some eases they have made the supreme sacri- 
fice for their country. Notwithstanding the fact that these men have had a fault and 
were punished, ,who, wdth a human heart, would even mention the past under these 
circumstances. Their blood mingles with other heroes of our nation who have fallen 
with their faces to the foe, and they now lie buried in the mother earth of France. 
What more could mortals do to win back their honour and the esteem of their fellow 
men? 



REPORT OF INSPECTORS OF PENITENTIARIES 15 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 

The tabulated statements reveal a little over 5 per cent have not complied with 
the conditions of their license, principally by failure to report, and have had their 
licenses revoked in consequence. 

TABULATED STATEMENT FOR YEAR EIXDING MARCH 31, 1917. 

Prisoners Released on Parole — Revocations. Forfeitures. Total Loss. 

Per cent. Per cent. Per cent. 

Kingston 12G 10 or 7.93 1 or .79 11 or S.7 

St. Vincent de Paul 138 10 or 7.24 2 or 2.17 13 or 9.4 

Dorchester )» 66 5 or 7.57 5 or 7.57 10 or 15.15 

Manitoba 55 2 or 3.6 .... 2 or 3 . 6 

British Columbia 56 2 or 3.5 2 or 3.5 

Alberta 55 2 or 3.7 3 or 5.5 5 or 9 . 2 

Saskatchewan 33 .... .... .... 



Total, penitentiaries 529 31 or 5. 86 12 or 2.27 43 or 8.1 

Jails, etc 528 ' IS or 3.4 IS or 3.4 

Ontario reformatory.. .. 102 7 or 6.86 1 or .98 8 or 7.8 



Total, jails and reformatories.. .. 630 25 or 3.96 1 or .15 26 or 4.1 



Grand total 1,159 56 or 4.S 13 or 1.1 69 or 5.9 

Since the inception of the Parole Act in the year of 1899, I have published the 
total figures furnished by the Dominion police office, and the following statement is 
rendered up to the year ending March 31, 191", by their office. The figures demon- 
strate the fact that 4,931 persons were released on parole from the peitentiaries during 
the eighteen years' operation. From reformatories and other prisons of the Dominion 
5,283 persons have been released on parole, making a total of 10,214 paroles granted. 
From this number, 374 licenses have been revoked for non-compliance with condition 
of license, or 3-66 per cent. The number ofl licenses forfeited for subsequent con- 
victions is 260, or 2-53 per cent, making the sum total ,of losses to the system 634, or 
6-19 per cent. A slight decrease is perceptible from this year's figures in comparison 
with those of preceding years. Eight thousand seven hundred and eleven persons 
have conmpleted their sentences on probation, while those who have not yet completed 
their probation is 869. The above figures furnish the best criterion in judging 
or summing up the effective work of the parole system, as the revocations and for- 
feiture figures must naturally merge into the preceding year's statistics. 

That 8,711 i)ersons have completed their probation on parole and are now enjoy- 
ing full citizenship is a very gratifying fact indeed, and of vital interest to those who 
are interested in redemptive work of any character. The figures as a whole are very 
satisfactory. 



APPENDIX B.— WARDENS REPORTS. 

KINGSTON. 

Robert E. Creighton, warden, reports as follows: — 

At the beginning of the year the population was 596; there were received 168 and 
discharged 289 during the year, leaving a population of 475 at its close; the average 
being 540. 

The marked decrease is, in my opinion, due to two causes — the war and prohibi- 
tion. 

The opportunity offered by the war to exercise the love for excitement and adven- 
ture has no doubt appealed to a certain class of restless spirits that under normal 



16 DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



conditions help to swell the population of this and similar institutions, and has 
induced them to join the colours. 

That the extensive use of intoxicants is the cause, either directly or indirectly, 
of a certain amount of crime must, I think, be generally admitted, and so far as its 
use is properly controlled so far will it help to keep many a poor unfortunate out of 
places of this kind. 

During the summer months much-needed repairing and pointing was done to the 
farm buildings and walls; the condition of one of the stone barns was such that a new 
end had to be built on. • 

The extension to the boundary wall was plastered on the inside with cement, thus 
completing that work. 

The old and unsightly picket fence on Palace street, extending from King to Union 
streets and along the latter to the eastern boundary of the reserve, was removed and 
replaced with a woven wire one, having cement posts and cut-stone gate posts. It 
has added wonderfully to the appearance of the property, and I would strongly recom- 
mend that as it becomes necessary to replace other portions of the fencing the same 
material be used. 

•A properly constructed tile drain has been made on King street, extending along 
the prison enclosure, and the cinder path which has done duty for so many years has 
been replaced by a well-constructed cement walk. As soon as the season permits, it is 
the intention to regrade the hill; when this is completed, and with some other minor 
improvements made, it will impart to the front of the institution a well-kept look that 
was lacking before. 

The interior of the north wing has been removed down to the ground floor, and 
the building is almost ready for reconstruction as ' a cell block. Unless conditions 
demand that the work be preceded with more rapidly, it is the intention to reserve 
work on this building for the season of the year when work out of doors cannot be 
carried on. 

The building operations planned for the summer include a new smokestack for 
the boiler-house, the present one being too small to furnish the necessary draft for the 
proper running of the boilers, and a reconstruction of a portion of the wharf, which is 
to have a cut-stone face, backed with cement. 

The installation of electric light in the hospital, in progi-ess at the time of my 
last report, has been completed. It adds much to the comfort of the patients, who 
before were without light in their cells, and better conditions generally for the officers 
in the performance of their duties. 

A well-lighted operating room, properly equipped for performing operations, 
has been provided, the building painted throughout and renovated where necessary. 

During the year a new electric pump was installed at the water's edge, which, 
during the season when the water is high, gives entire satisfaction and keeps the 
place well supplied; when the water is low, however, it does not work so satisfactorily 
owing to the fact that it does not receive an adequate supply of water; this we hope 
to remedy during the summer by a readjustment of the intake pipe. 

The Smith- Vale steam pump has been overhauled and put in good working order. 
It is now attached to another intake pipe, and gives much better satisfaction than it 
did before the change was made; so that, under ordinary conditions, we are now in a 
much better position as regards the water supply than we were a year ago, when it 
was the cause of much anxiety. 

Thanks to the continued interest in our tailor and shoe shops by Major Dillon, 
Supply Officer for Internment Operations, and to an unusually large order for clothing 
from the Department of Indian Affairs, these departments of the institution have 
been working- to their full capacity during the year. I trust these may be but the 
forerunner of still larger orders. 



PAROLE OFFICE'R-S REPORT 17 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 

Owing to a most unfavourable season, in common with tlie rest of the farming- 
community, our crops were far below the average, and consequently the farm doea 
not make as good a showing as usual. We harvested, however, with the exception of 
potatoes, enough vegetables to meet our own requirements up to the present. 

The piggery continues to show good returns. After supplying the steward with 
all the pork required for the institution, we had a considerable quantity for sale, which 
was disp'jsed of at an unusually high price. 

The general health of the inmates has been good; we have been free from epi- 
demics, and there has been comparatively little illness of any kind. 

There were two deaths, one from paraplegia and the other from uremic coma ; 
both these cases would have resulted fatally under any conditions. 

I regret to say there were two serious accidents during the year; as the result of 
one, the arm of the man who was injured had to be amputated at the shoulder joint. 
The other, a broken ankle, is, I am glad to report, nearly well again. 

Detailed reports of the unfortunate occurrences were sent you at the time they 
occurred. 

The conduct of the prisoners has, on the whole, been good, and the discipline up 
tc the average. 



ST. VINCENT DE PAUL. 

G. S. Malepart, warden, reports as follows: — 

At the beginning of the year the population was 477 ; there were received 204 and 
discharged 258, leaving a population of 423 at the close of the year. 

During the year 80 feet of the boundary was completed, and the coping on the 
whole front wall, about 900 feet, has been put in place. Owing to a very dangerous 
bulge in the wall on the east side, I found it necessary to take down nearly 200 feet 
within 5 feet of the grade, and rebuild the same. The old wall has also been pointed 
with good strong cement mortar. 

A division fence between the adjoining property and the warden grounds was 
removed and a cement fence was erected in place of same, with a fine cresting, which 
adds greatly to the appearance of both properties. 

A small stone building was erected in rear of the boiler-room for the housing of 
the hose trucks, and a tower provided for the drying of the hose after use. 

The government block tenements were all put in a good shape, and it should 
cease to cause trouble for some time, beyond the minor repairs caused by the ordinary 
wear and tear. 

The glasses in the top of the dome's roof were renewed, and that portion of the 
structure made water-tight. 

The erection and completion af a water tower has been in operation for the past 
three months, and is giving a good and efficient service. 

The installation of new closets in the hospital has been done. 

New lead cable for the electrical plant from power-house to the pump and village 
las been erected. 

The removal of the old tanks from the attic of the administration building and 
the installation of a new force pump in boiler-house has been done. 

The installation of a new locking apparatus for the north wing, replacing the 
one previously in position, has been performed. 

The completion of the plumbing in the new kitchen, and extension for heating 
the gate, the store, and the piggery has also been done. 

The discipline of the prison has been good. 

34 — 2 



18 DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 
DOECHESTEE. 

A. B. Pipes, warden, reports as follows : — 

During the year the building operations were: the extension of the boundary wall, 
which was coropleted in the early autumn, and the starting of work on the new 
reservoir, which we expect to see finished this season. 

We had one escape and recapture, ,a full account of which was forwarded you at 
the time. I am pleased to report that on the whole the conduct of the prisoners has 
been good, and the discipline maintained. 



MANITOBA. 

W. E. Grahame, warden, reports as follows: — 

The movement of convicts for the year has been as follows: Eemaining at mid- 
night, March 31, 1916, 155; received during the year, 189; discharged, 97; remaining 
at close of year, 92. The daily average during the year was 116. 

From the foregoing statement it will be seen that there has been a decrease in 
population as compared with the former year, owing chiefly, no doubt, to the gigantic 
struggle in which the Empire is engaged at the present time in Europe. 

Two convicts escaped on July 21, 1916, from the farm yard. One had served a 
previous sentence of two years, and had only three months to serve to complete his 
second term; the other had completed one year of a two-years' sentence. 

Farming operations were carried on successfully during the year; a considerable 
quantity of potatoes, oats, and pork was sold, and everything put in readiness for 
a vigorovis effort during the coming season. 

The reinforced cement floor in the storeroom adjoining the shoiJS has been com- 
pleted; the new heating arrangements which were installed in the new shops have 
proved satisfactory. 

During the coming summer we shall be able to furnish employment for the whole 
of our population on work that is urgently required to be done. 

I am pleased to say that the discipline of the institution has been good. 

I cannot close without mentioning the untiring efforts of Major Sims, of the 
Salvation Army, in looking after the welfare of men discharged or paroled from here; 
also the Territorial singers of the Army, who, by their singing at our Divine services 
on several occasions, have justly merited the hearty appreciation extended to them 
by all who heard them. 



BEITISH COLUMBIA. 

John C. Brown, warden, reports as follows v — 

Notwithstanding the comparative failure of the oat crop, common all over the 
district, the farm has had a successful year. Boots and garden vegetables were very 
good — the potato crop being the heaviest in the history of the penitentiary — and the 
piggery also had a successful year. Partly because of large crops, and partly because 
of the decrease in prison population, we had a considerable surplus of potatoes and 
pork for sale, and also a fair quantity of garden vegetables. 

The work of bringing the prison "up to date" has gone on steadily during the 
year. The new cell wing has been completed, and now holds all the prisoners in cus- 
tody, except a few in the hospital. The modern cell accommodation here is now almost 



WARDENS' REPORT 19 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 

equal to the largest number of prisoners ever in confinement in this penitentiary at 
any time, and therefore considerably in excess of present requirements. This fact 
enables us to give exclusive attention to other improvements, and we have begun the 
construction of a building which will have a modern kitchen on the ground floor and a 
fine hospital in the second and third stories. We hope to make rapid progress with 
this during the summer. 

The outstanding feature in the history of the year is the great decrease in prison 
population. This is the third time I have been able to report a decrease. The figures 
are: Prisoners in penitentiary: March 31, 1915, 349; March 31, 1916, 328; March 31, 
1917, 227. This does not include two men on our books who are confined in the pro- 
vincial hospital for the insane. March 31, 1914, saw 376 prisoners within the peniten- 
tiary walls, so that the war years have 'brought a most notable decrease, and to a con- 
siderable extent that decrease is the direct result of the war. The "boom times" of 
1912 and 1913 largely increased the population of the province, and th& depression 
which followed left it with a stranded surplus unable to find employment and equally 
unable to return to distant homes. Of these, when the war came, thousands enlisted, as". 
weW as thousands of others who were comfortably se.ttled in various employments, so- 
that it speedily became true that the employer was looking for labour rather than 
labour looking for an employer, thus curing that condition of " no work and no money "^ 
which leads so many into petty crime. 

Only one officer of the penitentiary enlisted during the year; but the staff gen- 
erally has kept up contributions to the patriotic and other war funds with commend- 
able regularity and liberality. 

There were two deaths during the year, both from tuberculosis. One, a China- 
man, was sent to the hospital almost immediately after he was received; the other, 
an Indian, contracted the disease while in prison. 

There was one (temporary) escape. ' A prisoner working at the outskirts of the 
leserve ran away and was not recaptured for several hours. 

The new heating system was in use during a considerable part of the winter. Tt 
appears to be entirely satisfactory. 

The Salvation Army officer in charge of that branch of the Army's work continues 
faithfully and successfully to look after the interests of discharged prisoners. 



ALBERTA. 

J. C. Ponsford, warden, reports as follows : — 

From the report of the movement of convicts it will be seen that the population 
of this isenitentiary decreased 32 during the year. The reduction in the population 
I attribute almost wholly to the European war, as many men who formerly followed 
an indolent and criminal career were induced to enlist in the various expeditionary 
forces which were recruited from the province of Alberta. From various sources I 
have received information where quite a number of ex-convicts from this institution 
have been killed or wounded, and of many others who are serving with the colours and 
are doing their bit on the battlefields of France. 

Two of the permanent officers oi this penitentiary were granted extended leave 
of absence, and enlisted in the 7Sth Artillery for overseas service. 

The operations of the farm during the year were very successful, showing a profit 
of $2,028.54 on the small amount of land under cultivation, being a little less than 
45 acres. 

We built, during the year, a new brick stable and machinery building. The stable 
will accommodate ten horses, and is modern in all respects. This was a much-needed 
improvement, and adds materially to the appearance of the surroundings. 



20 DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

I very much regret having to mention in tliis report the death of Convict Cohen. 
The cause of death was toxemia, caused by an ambolism occluding the abdominal 
artery, causing gangrene. Otherwise the health of the convicts 'was above the average. 
The only accident of the year was a broken wrist bone to Convict Zehentmeier. 

We had two escapes during the year, both of which were recaptured within a very 
short time of their escaping. 

SASKATCHEWAN. 

W. J. Macleod, warden, reports as follows: — 

There were 130 prisoners in custody at the beginning of the year; received, 39; 
discharged, 70; remaining in custody at close of year, 99, including three convicts in 
the provincial hospital for the insane. The daily average for the year was 112. 

I am pleased to report that we have completed the cells on the east side of our 
new cell block, which gives us accommodation ,for 104 prisoners. We moved the 
prisoners over there this month, and they wer-e very glad to be removed from the 
temporary cells in which they have been since this institution opened. Our new cell 
block is, indeed, a great improvement, being bright, well lighted, well heated, and 
■with first-class ventilation. We are now working on the cells on the west side in our 
new block, squaring up the piers and walls, and plastering. We have torn down the 
wooden cells in the old portion of the old cell wing, but have left the cells in the new 
extension so that if our population increases before the west side of the new cell block 
is finished we will have plenty of acconunodation. 

During the past summer we drove piles for the foundation and built a new boiler 
house, 40 feet by 40 feet with a T5-foot brick chimney, and installed two high-pressure 
boilers, 60 inches by 14 feet, with which we heated our new cell block. We also 
installed the heating system in new cell block, and am pleased to state that when steam 
was turned on there was not a leak, and all traps, etc., were in first-class working 
order. We also wired all cells and the corridor in new cell block, putting all wires in 
conduits, and when the electricity was turned on everything was most satisfactory. 
We also put down the floor and foundation walls for a coal storage, 40 feet by 30 feet, 
built onto the east side of boiler-house, and put up temporary wooden walls and a roof 
over it, in which we stored our winter's supply of coal. We also built a concrete duct 
from boiler-house to new cell block and shops' building for steam and water pipes. 
We were only able to get the floor and walls poured before cold weather set in, and 
had to put a temporary top over it for the winter months. We installed a watchman's 
electric clock, with stations in shops building, liospital, new cell block, and boiler- 
house. We will put stations in yard during the coming summer. Our plumbers are 
now busy connecting up closets and wash bowls in cells to sewage system in duct, and 
we expect to have them in working order in a few weeks. 

We took up 250 feet of 6-inch sewer pipe from in front of shops' building to fence, 
and laid a 9-iuch pipe in its place. This 6-ineh pipe carried sewage from shops' build- 
ing, hospital, and stable, and was continually giving us trouble, as it was altogether 
too small for the amount of sewage going through it. It connected with a 9-ineh pipe 
near the fence, which runs down to sewage beds. 

Last fall we drove down steel sheet piling for a new well, 30 feet by 10 feet, out- 
side of south fence, and dug well down some 19 feet, and when we finished we had 11 
feet of water. This piling has still some three or four feet to go yet, and has to be cut 
for suction piise and bored for sand points. The water which we got is nice and clear, 
and should be first class for drinking and cooking purjwses. 

We also di'ove piles and poured cement for four foundation piers for our new 
S0,(X>0-gallon water tower. We put these piers dow^^ 8 feet and they are 10 feet 6 
inches by 8 feet 6 inches at base, and 2 feet by 2 feet at top, and also put in one pier 



WARDENS' REPORTS 



21 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 

at centre for water pitx3 to rest on. The water-tank coiitraetor's crew worked some 
ten or twelve days in December on tank and put up three of the legs which holds tank, 
and then had to stop work owing to cold weather. They are to start work again in 
April. 

A year ago last winter our stable walls were covered sopie inches thick with frost, 
and made our stable very damp; so during last summer we plastered the stable so as 
to g-et an air space and thus avoid this dampness. I think we will have to put in 
steam heat at each end of stable, as during the very severe weather it is very cold. 

We installed a new steam hot-water heater, which furnishes hot water for laundry 
and kitchen. This is a great improvement, as before we had to heat our water for 
laundry, bathing, and kitchen with hot-water fronts in ranges, and at times laundry 
work and bathing of convicts would have to stop, waiting for hot water. 

Considering the season, we had very good results from our farm. We had 301 
acres under crop and about 75 acres which we summer-fallowed. Out of our crop we 
shipped two carloads of potatoes and one carload of oats to the penitentiary at 
Kingston last fall, and this spring we sold 4,320 bushels of oats to farmers in this dis- 
trict. We have plenty of oats left for seed and feed. We have 79 hogs all in fairly 
good condition after the very severe winter. In this connection I beg to draw your 
attention to the fact that we are badly in want of a proper building in which to keep 
our pigs. At present they are kept in pens built of poles and covered with straw, and, 
as you can imagine, it is some trouble to give them water and soft feed with the ther- 
mometer hanging around from 30 to 60 below zero for days at a time. The feed and 
water simply freezes solid in their troughs before it can be eaten. 

We have cut and hauled some 85 cords of wood oflF our farm for use in burning 
bricks next fall. This about cleans up all the wood worth cutting on the farm. 

We hauled enough gravel and sand during the winter from our reserve across the 
river for all building purposes for the coming summer. 

We made about 131,000 bricks during the past summer, which, with what we have 
on hand, will be enough for all buildings which we intend to put up this coming summer. 

The health and conduct of all convicts has been very good during the past year. 

We have eight officers on active service, whose positions are being held for them, 
and a number of other officers have resigned from the staff and enlisted. 



APPENDIX C— CKIME STATISTICS. 
MOVEMENT OF CONVICTS FOR THE PAST TEN YEARS. 

KINGSTON. 



Years. 


Remaining 

at beginning 

of year. 


Admitted. 


Discharged. 


Remaining 

at end of 

year. 


Daily 

average. 


1907-08 

1908-09 

1909-10 

191011 

1911-12 


458 
488 
570 
558 
502 
494 
516 
511 
559 
596 


181 
245 
203 
176 
182 
208 
199 
277 
245 
168 


151 
163 
215 
232 
190 
186 
204 
229 
208 
289 


488 
570 
5.'^8 
502 
404 
516 
511 
559 
596 
475 


463 
535 
671 
520 

487 


1912-13 

191314 

1914-15 


498 
499 
530 


1915-lG 


570 


1916-17 


540 



34—3 



22 



DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



ST. VINCENT DE PAUL.. 



Years. 


In custody 

at 

beginning 

of the Year. 


Admitted 

during 
the Year. 


Total. 


Discbarged 

during 
the Year. 


Remaining 

at end 

of Year. 


Daily 
Average. 


1907-08 

1908-09 

1909-10 


402 
401 
510 
533 
476 
442 
405 
401 
447 
477 . 


174 
280 
224 
190 
180 
165 
194 
207 
220 
204 


576 
681 
734 
723 
656 
607 
599 
608 
667 
681 


175 
171 
201 
247 
214 
202 
198 
161 
190 
262 


401 
510 
533 
476 
442 
405 
401 
447 
477 
428 


392 
457 
536 


1910-11 

1911-12 


498 
461 


1912-13 

1913-14 

1914-15 


417 
392 
417 


191^16 

1916-17 


457 
468 



DORCHESTER. 



Years . 


Admitted. 


Discharged. 


Remaining 

at end 

of Year. 


Daily 
Average. 


1907-08 

1908-09 

1909-10 

1910-11 


120 
119 
118 
119 
82- . 
100 
114 
117 
113 
111 


79 
lOS 
118 
110 
117 
125 

78 
113 
110 
138 


235 
246 
246 
255 
220 
195 
231 
235 
2.38 
211 


211 
240 
234 
250 


1911-12 

1912-13 


231 

209 


1913-14 


210 


1914-15 

1915-16 

1916-17 


225 
240 
232 



MANITOBA. 





In custody 

at 

beginning 

of the Year. 


Admitted 




Discharged 


Remaining 


Daily 
Average, 


Years. 


during the 
Year. 


Total. 


during the 
Year. 


at end 
of the Year. 


1907-08 


175 
120 


42 

77 


217 
197 


97 
53 


120 
144 


140 


1908-09 


129 


1909-10 


144 


84 


228 


63 


165 


158 


1910-11 


165 


90 


255 


82 


173 


163 


1911-12 


173 


95 


268 


85 


183 


174 


1912 13 


183 


97 


2H0 


80 


200 


186 


1913-14 


200 


70 


276 


104 


172 


181 


1914-15 


172 


87 


259 


92 


167 


162 


19l,')-16 


167 


77 


244 


89 


155 


164 


1916-17 


155 


34 


189 


97 


92 

- 


116 



WARDENS' REPORTS 



23 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 



BRITISH COLUMBIA. 



Years. 


In custody 

3t 

beginning 
of the Year. 


Admitted 

during the 

Year. 


Total. 


Discharged 

during the 

Year. 


Remaining 

at end 

of the Year. 

152 
204 
209 
260 
331 
351 
377 
349 
330 
229 


Daily 
Average. 


1907-08 

1908-09 

1909 10 

1910-11 

1911-12 


137 
152 
204 
209 
260 
331 
351 
377 
349 
330 


84 
113 

93 
145 
168 
175 
179 
163 
-131 

5(i 


221 
265 
297 
354 
428 
506 
530 
540 
480 
386 


69 

61 

88 

94 

97 

115 

153 

191 

150 

157 


142 
178 
213 
226 
290 


1912-13 

1913-14 

1914-15 .. 

1915-16 

1916-17.. 


345 
370 

355 
337 
287 






Al.RBRTA. 


1907-08 

1908-09 

1909-10 


57 
80 
91 
148 
199 
167 
206 
203 
175 
192 


48 

60 
107 
118 

99 
120 

98 
101 
107 

61 


105 
140 
198 
266 
298 
287 
304 
304 
282 
253 


25 

49 

50 

67 

131 

81 

101 

129 

90 

93 


80 
91 
148 
199 
167 
206 
203 
175 
192 
160 


70 

86 

112 


1910-11 

1911-12 


177 
168 


1912-13 

1913-14 

1914-15 

1915-16 


180 
195 
175 
181 


1916-17 


183 






SASKATCHEWAN. i 


1912-13 

1913-14 


58 

95 

108 

132 

130 


65 
68 
•75 
43 
39 


123 
163 
183 

175 
169 


28 
55 
51 
45 
70 


95 
108 
132 
130 

99 


76 
101 


1911-15. .. 

1915-16 

1916-17 


125 
125 
112 







APPENDIX D.— REVENUE STATEMENT. 

SUMMARY OF RB^'ENUE 

Kingston $ 

St. Vincent de Paul 

Dorchester 

Manitoba 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 



17,9&5 94 

S.704 37 

10,059 89 

7,576 21 

5,075 86 

5,972 02 

8,078 38 



63,462 67 



24 DEPARTilE\T OF JCSTJCE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 191S 
APPENDIX E.— EXPENDITURE STATEMENT. 

KINGSTON. 
Staff- 
Salaries and retiring allowances $a6,454 65 

Uniforms and mess 5,536 67 

$101,991 32 

Maintenance of Convicts — 

Rations 35,477 82 

Clothing and Hospital 16,622 96 

52,100 78 

Discharge Expenses — 

Freedom suits and allowances 5,109 52 

5,109 52 

Working Expenses — 

Heat, light and water 16,300 48 

Maintenance of buildings and machinery 9,028 66 

Chapels, schools and library 421 05 

Office expenses 1,472 58 

27,232 77 

Industries — 

Farm 2,751 84 

Trade shops ' 14,332 19 

17,084 03 

Prison Equipment — 

Machinery 4,800 55 

Furnishing „ 1,447 05 

Utensils and vehicles 455 32 

Land, buildings and walls 2,267 91 

— 8,970 83 

Miscellaneous — 

Advertising and travel 631 05 

Special 1,704 92 

2,335 97 

214,815 22 



ST. VINCENT DE PAUL,. 

Staff- 


79,823 
4,251 


29 
51 ■ 


84,074 

43,274 

4,084 

36,618 
4,107 

\ 
19.221 

651 














80 


Maintenance of Convicts — 

Rations 

Clothing and Hospital 




27,866 
15.407 


33 

78 






11 


Discharge Expenses — 




4,019 
65 


01 
15 


Transfer and Interment.. .. 




16 


Working Expenses — 

Heat, light and water 

Maintenance of buildings and machinery 

Chapels, schools and librarj' 


22,307 

12,SS8 

260 

1.162 


52 
42 
50 
38 


Office expenses 










82 


Industries — 

Farm 




1,312 
2,795 


19 
13 


Trade shops 




32 


Prison Equipment — 

Machinery 


^ 


529 

1,139 

1,468 

16,084 


65 
38 
21 

68 


Furnishing 

Utensils and vehicles 






Land, buildings and walls. . . 






Miscellaneous — 

Advertising and travel.. .. 
Koecial 




184 
466 


80 
54 


34 












192,03* 


47 



CRIME STATISTICS 



25 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 

DOROHBSTHR. 
Staff — 

Salaries and retiring allowances 

Uniforms and mess 

Maintenance of Convicts — 

Rations 

Clothing and Hospital 

Discharge Expenses — 

Freedom suits and allowances 

Working Expenses — 

Heat, light and water 

Maintenance of buildings and machinery.. 

Chapels, schools and library 

Office expenses 

Industries — 

Farm 

Trade shops 

Prison Equipment — 

Machinery 

Furnishing 

Utensils and vehicles 

Land, buildings and walls 

Miscellaneous — 

Advertising and travel 

Special 



$50,939 SO 
1,922 27 



12,951 51 
6,890 50 



7,944 62 

3,974 90 

544 45 

612 15 



3,200 37 
5,024 60 



1,653 31 

S39 62 

580 73 

10,122 52 



207 F2 
58 55 



.$52,862 07 



19,842 01 



1,984 42 



13,076 12 



8,224 97 



13,196 18 



266 07 



109,451 84 



• MANITOBA. 
Staff- 
Salaries and retiring allowances 

Uniforms and mess 

Living allowance -. 

Maintenance of Convicts — ' 

Rations 

Clothing and Hospital 

Discharge Expenses — 

Freedom suits and allowances 

Transfer and Interment 

Working Expenses — 

Heat, light and water 

Maintenance of buildings and machinery. . . . 

Chapels, schools and library 

Office expenses 

Industries — 

Farm 

Trade shot>s. ... . . -. 

Prison Equipment — 

Machinery 

Furnishing 

Utensils and vehicles 

Land, buildings and walls 

Miscellaneous — 

Advertising and travel 

Special 



39,699 19 

2,4'62 02 

• 3,941 79 



4,788 
4,170 


26 
42 


2,055 
246 


32 
40 



7,725 19 

2,316 76 

191 45 

414 68 



l,2i25 71 
1,704 61 



604 85 

233 91 

230 79 

1,169 26 



66 60 
1,036 91 



46,103 00 



8,958 68 



2,301 72 



1,0,648 08 



2,930 32 



2,238 81 



1,103 51 



74,284 12 



26 



DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



BRITISH COLUMBIA. 



Staft- 



Salaries and retiring allowances. 

Uniforms and mess 

Living allowance 



Maintenance of Convicts — 

Rations 

Clothing and Hospital. 



Discharge Expenses — 

Freedom suits and allowances. 
Transfer and Interment.. .. 



Working Expenses — 

Heat, light and water 

Maintenance of buildings and machmery. 

Chapels, schools and library 

Office expenses 



Industries — 

Farm 

Trade shops. 



Prison Equipment — 

Machinery 

Furnishing 

Utensils and vehicles.. .. 
Land, buildings and walls. 



Miscellaneous — 

Advertising and travel . 
Special 



$54,219 61 
3.667 65 
5.470 58 


$63,357 84 
21 359 63 


13,994 39 
■ 7,365 24 


3,093 61 
342 20 


3,435 81 


5,396 78 

3,183 57 

293 03 

724 71 


9 598 09 


2,3&2 40 
1,989 10 


4,371 50 


2,817 10 
574 80 
690 84 

9.902 39 


13,985 13 


39 75 
77 SO 


117 55 








116,225 55 



ALBERTA. 



Staff- 
Salaries and retiring allowances. 

Uniforms and mess 

Living allowance 



Maintenance of Convicts — 

Rations . . . 

Clothing and Hospital. 



Discharge Expenses — 

Freedom suits and allowances. 
Transfer and Interment 



Working Expenses — 

Heat, light and water 

Maintenance of buildings and machinery. 

Chapels, schools and library 

Office expenses 



Industries — 

Farm 

Trade shops. 
Coal mine. . 



Prison Equipment — 

Machinery 

Furnishing 

Utensils and vehicles.. .. 
Land, buildings and walls. 



Miscellaneous — 

Advertising and travel. 
Special 



45.444 11 
5.340 41 
4.464 22 


55,248 74 


10.198 50 
4.433 29 


14,631 79 
2 434 29 


1,825 39 
608 90 


2,122 68 

1,735 79 

108 57 

660 57 


4.627 61 


> 651 80 

3,195 80 

456 81 


4,^04 41 
14,387 57 


59 08 

616 93 

577 12 

13,134 44 


191 60 
586 63 


778 23 








96.412 64 



EXPENDITURE 27 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 34 

SASKATCHEWAN. 
Staff- 
Salaries and retiring allowances $34,479 11 

Uniforms and mess 3.101 19 

Living allowance 3,204 13 



Maintenance of Convicts — 

Rations 

Clothing and Hospital 

Discharge Expenses — 

Freedom suits and allowances 

Transfer and Interment 

Working Expenses — • • 

Heat, light and water 5,222 50 

Maintenance of buildings and machinery.. .. 1,879 14 

Chapels, schools and library 247 01 

Office expenses 763 79 



6,07S 
2,956 


57 
22 


1,345 
231 


71 
30 



Industries — 

Farm 2,814 49 

Trade shops 1,770 75 



Prison Equipment — 

-Machinery 4,172 03 

Furnishing 8140 

Utensils and vehicles 985 57. 

Land, buildings and walls 35,807 75 



Miscellaneous — 

Special 123 45 



$40,784 43 



9,032 79 



1,577 01 



8,112 44 



4,585 24 



41,046 75 



123 45 



105,262 11 



PENITENTIARIES GENERAL. 



Salary of purchasing agent. 12 months 
Salary of Miss Grant. 12 months.. .. 

Salary of Miss Brill, 9 months 

Salary of Mrs. McLean, 2 months 

Postage 

Stationery 

Printing 

Telephones 



Assistance to paroled convicts. 
Sundries 



3,100 00 




752 00 




454 20 




100 00 




143 00 




22 20 




18 38 




54 45 






4,644 23 






42 08 




37 67 


4,723 98 



8 GEORGE V 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 



A. 1918 



REPORT 



OF 



THE MILITIA COUNCIL 



FOR THE 



DOMINION OF CANADA 



FOR THE 

FISCAL YEAR ENDING MARCH 31 

1917 



PRINTED BY ORDER OF PARLIAMENT 




No. 35—1918 ] 



OTTAWA 

J. DE LABROQUERIE TACHfi 

PRINTER TO THE KING'S MOST EXCELLENT MAJESTY 

1918 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 A. 1918 



To His Excellency the Duke of Devonshire, K.G., P.C., G.C.M.G., G.C.V.O., etc., etc., 
Governor General and Commander in Chief of the Dominion of Canada. 

May it please Your Excellency: 

The undersigned has the honour to present to Your Excellency the report 
of the Mihtia Council for the fiscal year ending March 31, 1917. 

Respectfully submitted, 

S. C. MEWBURN, Major-General, 

Minister of Militia and Defence. 



Department of Militia and Defence, 
Ottawa, January 25, 1918. 



35— IJ 



MILITIA Cut M'IIj 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 



CONTENTS. 

' . " Page 

Active Militia, allowances to 12 

Active Militia, appointments to (Appendix C) 23 

Active Militia, expenditure on Schools ot Instruction 18 

Allowances, Permanent Force 13-17 

Allowances, Active Militia 12 

Appropriation Accounts 9-11 

Appointments, Permanent Staff and Permanent Force {Appendix O 23 

Appointments, Active Militia (Appendix C.) 23 

Certificates Granted, Officers (Appendix D) 24 

Certificates Granted, N.C.O's , - 26 

Dominion .\rsenal: Report of Superintendent (Appendix F) 37 

Expenditure: 

Active Non-Permanent Militia, Schools of Instruction 

Comparative Statement 

Permanent Force, Pay and Allowances. 

War Appropriation Account, to March 31, 1917. 

Financial .Statements, (Appendix A) 

N.C.O.'s Certificates Granted (Appendix D) 

Officers' Certificates granted (Appendix D) 



Pay and Allowances, Permanent Force 

Permanent Force; — 

Appointments to (Appendix C.) 

Pay and Allowances 

Strength, changes in 

Permanent StafI, Appointments to (Appendix C). 



19-20 


13-17 


21 


9-21 


26 


24 


13-17 


23 


13-17 


22 


23 



Revenue 1916-17 • 18 

Royal Military College: — 

Report of Commandant (Appendix E). . . 27 

Report of Board of Visitors 33 

Schools of Instruction. Active Militia, Expenditure 18 

Strength, Permanent Force ' 22 

War Appropriation Account, Statement of Expenditure to March 31 , 1917 21 

Warrants Granted (Appendix C) . 23 



11 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 A. 1918 



ANNUAL REPORT 



OF 



THE MILITIA COUNCIL 

Year Ending March 31, 1917. 



The following statements and reports for the year ending March 31, 1917, 
'are submitted, viz.: — 

1. Financial Statements for the twelve months ending March 31, 1917. 
Appendix A. 

2. Statement showing changes in the strength of the Permanent Force from 
April 1, 1916, to March 31, 1917. Appendix B. 

3. Statements showing: Number of officers appointed to the Permanent 
Staff and Force; number of officers appointed to the Active Militia (non-per- 
manent), and number of warrants issued during year ending March 31, 1917. 
Appendix C. 

4. Statement of Certificates issued during the year 1916-17. Appendix D. 

5. Report of the Commandant, Royal Military College, for year 1916-17. 
Report of the Board of Visitors, Royal Military College, 1917. Appendix E. 

6. Report of the Superintendent of the Dominion Arsenal for year 1916-17. 
Appendix F. 

E. F. JARVIS, 

Secretary, Militia Council. 



DEPXRTilEyT OF MILITIA AXn DEFEyCE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



APPENDIX A. 

The following are statements showing: — ■ 

1. Appropriation Accounts. 

2. Allowances paid to Active ^lilitia in the various Districts. 

3. Showing Expenditure by Stations on account of Pay and Allowances 
of the Permanent Force. 

4. Statement of Expenditure on account of Pay and Allowances of Officers 
and Warrant Officers of the Permanent Force. 

5. Statement of Expenditure on account of Pay and Allowances of Officers 
and Warrant Officers of the Permanent Force with details of expenditure 
by stations. 

6. Statement of Expenditure on account of Pay and Allowances of 
X.C.O's. and men of the Permanent Force. 

7. Statement of Expenditure on account of Pay and Allowances of 
N.C.O's. and men of the Permanent Force with details of expenditure 
by stations. 

8. Expenditure on account of Officers and men of the Active (nOn-per- 
manent) Militia attending Schools of Instruction. 

9. ^lilitia and Defence Revenue. 

10. Comparative Statement of Expenditure for the ten vears 1907-8 to 
1916-17. 

11 . Expenditure on account of War Appropriation to ^larch 31, 1917. 

12. Table of Changes in the strength of the Permanent Force. 



MILITIA COUXCIL 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 



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13 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 



Statement No. 3. — Showing Expenditure by Stations on account of Fay and 
Allpwances of the Permanent Force for the j'ear 1916-17. 



Station. 



Strength 

all ranks, 

March 31, 

1916 



Strength 

all ranks, 

March 31 

1917. 



Pay and 
Allowances, 

Officers 
and Warrant 

Officers. 



Pay and 

-Allowances 

N.C.O's and 

Men. 



Total Pay 

and 
Allowances. 



London 

Toronto 

Kingston 

Ottawa 

Montreal 

St. Jean, P.Q. 

Quebec 

HalUax 

St. John, N.B.. 

Winnipeg 

Esquimau 

Calgary 

Regina 

.\broad 

Miscellaneous.. 
Totals. 



92 

271 

309 

176 

48 

2 

316 

1,197 

9 

168 

266 

24 



62 
169 
170 

372 
54 



716 
9 

288 

297 

63 

35 

5 



$ cts. 
18,679 18 
71,094 29 
46,729 81 
74,962 93 
41,096 98 



108,135 39 

124,487 94 

2,084 00 

24,177 20 

41,064 56 

14,952 73 

6,324 38 

4,043 60 



S cts. 

42,100 46 

87, 699 80 

78,491 .54 

242,138 63 

29,414 84 

2,100 67 

128,900 08 

327,261 97 

6,916 95 

146,838 72 

181,868 67 

35,634 12 

5,383 03 

2,573 65 

25, 140 99 



S cts. 

60.797 64 

1.58.794 09 

125,221 35 

317.101 56 

70,511 82 

2,100 67 

237,035 47 

451,749 91 

9,000 95 

171.015 92 

222,933 23 

50, 586 85 

11,707 41 

6,617 25 

25. 140 99 



2.879 



2,511 



577,850 99 



1,342,404 12 



1.920.315 11 



14 



DEPARTMENT OF MILITIA AXD DEFEyCE 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 







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15 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 



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16 



DEPARTMENT OF IIIUTIA AXD DEFEXCE 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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17 



SESSIONAL 



PAPER No. 35 






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18 



DEPARTMENT OF MILITIA AND DEFENCE 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Statement No. 8. — Expenditure on account of Officers and Men of the Active 
(non-permanent) Militia, attending Schools of Instruction, 1916-17. 

(Numbers shown do not include those attending without expense to the public.) 



Corps, etc. 



Place. 



Numbers Teuxed. 



Officers. 



N.C.O's, 

and 

Men. 



Total. 



Cost. 



Cavalry . 
Artillerj'. 



Infantry . 



Army Sei-\'ice Corps. . 
Army Medical Corps.. 
Musketrj- 



Totals. 



Toronto 

Quebec. . . 

Halifax 

Esquimau. 
London.. . 
Toronto. ._. . 
EsquimalT. 
Halifax . 
Quebec .... 
Halifax. . . . 
Victoria . 
Halifax... 



85 
328 

33 
505 



389 

597 

129 

27 

71 

10 



2,246 



211 

100 

10 



3 
42 



S3 

85 
335' 

41 
716 
100 
399 
605 
129 

30 
113 

10 



400 



2,646 



$ cts. 

3,401 25 

3,893 00 

14,428 75 

2,040 50 

19,945 70 

900 00 

5.505 20 

20,540 32 

5,991 00. 

793 20 

1,495 00 

578 00 



79,511 92 



M.D. 2. 

Travelling expenses, Officers and Men of M.D. 3 
the Active Militia, to and from Schools of M.D. 4 
Instruction. Also includes TravellingJM.D. 5 
Expenses and Subsistence Allowance to M.D. 6. 
Instructors, Permanent Force. IM.D. 10. 

' IM.D. 11. 

M.D. 13. 



M.D. 1 $ 



Deduct expenditure 1915-16 paid from 1916-17 Funds.. 



18 39 

23 20 

6 75 

NU. 

802 14 

498 04 

Nil. 

825 90 

NU. 



$ 81,686 34 
1,548 25 

S 80, 138 09 



Statement Xo 9. — Revenue, 1916-17. 



Militia Revenue 

Royal Military College. 

Casual Revenue 

Militia Pensions :. 



Sale of Ammunition and Stores.. 

Rents of Military Properties 

Miscellaneous Revenues 



Fines and Forfeitures.. 
Retirement Fund. . . . 



90, 163 58 
41,645 97 
11,949 33 
25,495 07 



$ 169,253 95 

37,485 34 

4,387 57 

48,290 67 


$ 


90, 163 58 
573 12 
686 94 



MILITIA COIXCIL 



19 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 

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MILITIA C'OIXCIL 



21 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 



Statement No. 11. — Statement of Expenditure on account of War Appropriation 

to March 31, 1917. 



Particulars?. 



Paid out in 

Canada from 

1st April, 1916, 

to 

31st March, 

1917. 



Paid out in 

London, Enp. 

from 1st April, 

1916, to 

31st March, 

1917. 



Total. 



Clothing (except boots) 

Boots and repairs to boots 

Necessaries (kit bags and articles of kit) 

.Accoutrements 

Binoculars, telescopes, prismatic compasses, etc. 

Saddlery and horse equipment... 

Motor trucks, ambulances, and other vehicles.. . 

Ross Rifle Co. — rifles and bayonets 

Machine guns and spare parts 

•Stores (furniture, bedding, utensils, etc.) 



Total for equiprncnt. 



Dominion Arsenal (from War Vote) 

Lindsay .\rsenal (Supplies) 

Dominion Cartridge Co., — .Ammunition.. 
Ammunition from other sources 



Total .Ammunition and Material. 



Lindsay Arsenal — Site 

" — Construction. 

— Machinery... 

Borden Camp — Land 



Total Land and Buildii 



Pay and Allowances (includes subsistence, rations, and 

assigned pay) 

Maintenance of troops in France.. 

.Separation Allowances 

Outfit Allowances 

Engineers Services and Works 

Purchase of Remounts, expenses of purchases, etc.. 

Drugs and Surgical Instruments 

Travelling and Transport — Ocean 

" " — Land. . 

Forage' and Stabling 

Pay, etc., of Censors 

Pay of civil employees 

Rent, water, fuel and light 

Funeral expenses 

Recruiting (Medical examination, attestation and 

advertising) 

Telegrams, telephones (including rental) cablegrams, 

and postage. 

Printing and Stationery 

Conservancy and Contingencies. , 

Customs dues 

Overseas balances unrecovered and in adjustment 



Total Miscellaneous Payments.. 



Expended prior to 1st .\pril, I9I6.. 
Totals 



S cts 

927,957 68 
282,480 83 
803,984 73 
515,657 87 
381,200 96 
762,382 08 
837,340 64 
064,797 83 
123,272 95 
363,079 39 



33,062,154 96 



1,340,486 19 
213,. 585 04 

1,785,336 91 
147,898 09 



3,487.306 23 



3,933 26 
622,548 69 
578,700 84 
137,981 29 



1,343,164 08 



92,484,996 77 



22,218,076 96 

868,040 94 

2,624,705 36 

256,459 77 

598,296 67 

3,808,704 91 

7,279,330 44 

.387.056 11 

123.277 50 

,7.32,800 .35 

1,166,670 .59 

39,343 83 

59,412 92 

.388,160 07 

808,224 79 

283,293 73 

434,909 16 



1, 



135,561,760 87 



173, 454,. 386 14 
167,308,820 64 



340,763,206 78 



701,477 18 
328,303 46 



245,749 25 
17,250 75 
12,494 36 

436,125 46 



36,575 75 
538,839 35 



14,629, 

3,610, 

803, 

1,761, 

398, 

774, 

2,273, 

4,064, 

2,159, 

4,901, 



434 S6 
784 29 
984 73 
407 12 
451 71 
876 44 
466 10, 
797 S3 
848 70 
918 74 



2,316,815 56 



35,378,970 



3,424 25 



1,340,486 19 
213,585 04 

1,785,336.91 
151,322 34 



3,424 25 



3,490,730 48 



67.619,916 62 

41,366,666 9T 

4,142,312 88 

1,214,294 52 

1,125,441 90 

3,184,301 87 

*1. 541, 180 70 

3,763 ,87 

153,694 37 

757,298 30 



473,553 43 

6.54,673 53 

10,378 33 

1,540 25 

49,0.54 90 
153,016 06 
42,359 29 



22, 957 22 



122,516,404 71 



124,836,644 52 
46,301,209 33 



171,137.853 85 



3,933 26 

622,548 69 
578,700 84 
137,981 29 



1,343,164 08 



160,104, 

41,366, 

26,360, 

2,082, 

3,7.50, 

3,440, 

2,139, 

3,812, 

7,433, 

1,144, 

123, 

2,206, 

1,821, 

49, 



913 39 
666 67 
389 84 
335 46 
147 26 
761 64 
477 37 
468 78 
024 81 
354 41 
277 50 
353 78 
344 12 
722 16 



60,953 17 

437,214 97 
961,240 85 
325,653 02 
434,909 16 
22,957 22 



258,078,165 58 



298,291,030 66 
213,610,029 97 



511,901,060 63 



*Includes Medical Equipment. 



22 



DEPARTMEKT OF MILITIA AND DEFENCE 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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MILITIA COUXCIL 23 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 

APPENDIX C. 

NUMBER OF APPOINTMENTS TO PERMANENT STAFF AND PERMANENT FORCE, 
'i APRIL 1, 1916, TO MARCH 31, 1917. 



Permanent Staff 7 

Royal Canadian Dragoons 9 

Lord Strathcona's Horse 4 

Royal Canadian Artillery 18 

Royal Canadian Engineers 4 

Royal Canadian Regiment 2 

Canadian Permanent Army Service Corps 5 

Canadian Ordnance Corps 13 

Corps of Military Staff Clerks 4 

Canadian .School of Musketry Corps 2 



NUMBER OF APPOINTMENTS TO THE ACTIVE MILITIA APRIL 1, 1916, TO MARCH 

31, 1917. 

Cavalry 382 

Artillery 388 

Engineers 190 

Corps of Guides , 29 

Canadian Officers' Training Corps 88 

Infantry 1,630 

Canadian Army Sei'vice Corps 52 

Army Medical Corps 690 

Nursing Sisters, A.M.C 678 

Canadian Army Dental Corps 204 • 

Canadian Army Veterinary Corps 55 

Canadian Postal Corps 1 

Corps of School Cadet Instructors 27 

Canadian Militia, General List 341 

Temporary Appointments, General List 723 

Reserve of Officers 7 

Reserve Militia 92 



Total 5,577 



WARRANTS GRANTED DURING THE PERIOD APRIL 1, 191C, TO MARCH 31, 1917. 

Granted ^ 79 

Temporary 8 



24 DEPARTMEyr OF MILITIA AXD DEFEXCE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

APPENDIX D. 

Retuen of Certificates granted Officers between 





Cavalry 




Artillery. 


Infantry. 


Name of School and 
Place Obtained. 














* 




















9- 


3 




c 






'3 
o. 


3 

.2 


R. S. of C, Toronto 


3 


8 


110 






1 






1 










11 


303 






12 














46 








Halifax 






1 


3 


s 


lis 






1 








1 


1 


1 


17 






8 


R. S. of I., Halifax 


5 


16 


31 


3 


( 


11 


61 


170 


237 


" Esquimau 


12 


35 


53 




9 


5 


77 


95 


209 






















Prnvl R nf Cavalrv 




11 


37 












2 


\rtillei'v 












1 
























1 






57 


153 


324 


9 


4 


18 


377 


S78 


2,020 


A.M.C 





1 
















C A.S.C : 




■ 


1 






1 






9 


" C A V O 






















10 






4 




1 


82 


Musketry 


6 


6 


85 


1 


1 


7 


27 


47 


466 


B. of Ex. Equitation 




1 


36 


2 




13 


18 


89 


470 






1 


47 






10 


9 


10 


3.50 


Qr. Mr's. Dutie-^. 






























1 






8 






















C O T f ' randidate"; 












C S C I Grade "A" 




























































Totals 


90 


232 


736 


12 


34 


556 


562 


1,291 


3.875 







MILiriA COVXCIL 



25 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 



P 



April 1, 1916. and Alarch 31, 1917. 



U.M.C. 


C.O.T.C. 


EXGIXEERS. 


C. OF 
GODES. 


Army 

Medical 

Corps. 


C.A.S.C. 


/ 
C.A.V.C. 


CO 

s 

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a 

03 






Total 


















6 
























r^D 








































326 


44 








































90 








1 








1 


4 
























137 




































1 
''8 




5 

1 


7 
1 


5 
1 






3 
4 


1 

2 


3 
1 
























565 








1 












2 










501 


3 
























.3 










































57 








































1 










3 


15 
11 


119 

26 




























138 




.9 


55 


64 


7 
1 


30 

.... 


1 

4 


4 
363 


2 


54 


1 




5 










4,052 












425 




















112 










130 






























3 


4 


6 




13 






1 
3 
11 


8 
19 
22 

8 










1 
1 

6 
3 














1 

3 

111 


108 





1 






1 
142 
























675 


2 




1 




12 


81 




1 








1 




1,019 
433 
















8 


















8 






























25 










34 








































378 










































771 
















\ 
























72 


72 








































1,790 












































51 


16 


78 


128 


3 


27 


295 


12 


55 


6 


381 


91 


54 


2 


12 


259 


3 


4 


7 


72 


11,883 



2 Captains and 7 Lieutenants, C.A.D.C., qualified in Equitation. 
Officers total 



.11,892 



N.C.O's. total 9.291 

Physical Training 3,508 



Grand Total. 



24,691 



26 



DEPARTMEXT OF MILITIA AND DEFENCE 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 





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MILITIA COUNCIL 27 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 

APPENDIX E. 

ANNUAL REPORT OF THE COMMANDANT ROYAL MILITARY 
COLLEGE OF CANADA, 1916-7. 

SPECIAL WAR COMMISSIONS. 

No diminution has been shown this last year in the eagerness of the Gentle- 
men Cadets to obtain Commissions at the earliest possible opportunity, and this 
magnificent spirit is worthy of the finest traditions of the College. 

During the last year the following Commissions have been granted : — ■ 

Imperial Army 26 

Canadian Permanent Force 21 

Canadian Overseas Contingents 9 

Total 56 



The total number of Commissions granted direct from the College since the 
war commenced, and up till December 31, 1916, is as follows: — 

Imperial Army 98 

Canadian Permanent Force 89 

Canadian Overseas Contingents 59 

Total 246 



Between 700 and 800 graduates and ex-cadets of the College are fighting in 
the various theatres of operations, and of these I deeply regret to report seventy- 
six have made the supreme sacrifice. Two graduates are commanding 
Canadian Divisions at the present time. 

Up to date the services of graduates and ex-cadets have been recognized by 
the bestowal of 130 decorations, not including quite a number of Foreign 
Orders. The number of " Mentions in Despatches " is also very large. 

This short r6sum6 of the College's share in the present campaign emphasizes 
the high sense of duty which has always been the chief characteristic of the 
Gentlemen Cadets. , 

DISCIPLINE. 

The discipHne of the College continues to be excellent. 

A fine spirit of esprit de corps is very noticeable amongst the Gentlemen 
Cadets. 

The N.C.O's — necessarily inexperienced as they are — -have helped the Staff 
considerably. 

ATTENDANCE. 

At the commencement of the College term in August, 1916, a recruit class 
of ninety-five were admitted, making the total number of Gentlemen Cadets in 
residence one hundred and thirty-nine. Both of these totals constitute College 
records. 



28 DEPARTMEXr OF MILITIA AM) DEFENCE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

In Xovember, 1916, nineteen cadets of the Senior Glass were granted 
Commissions; in January, 1917, one, and in ISIarch last, seven. 

The present total of Gentlemen Cadets in residence is one hundred and four. 
Of these, ten will be leaving at the end of May, fifty at the entl of July, and the 
balance will be eligible for Commissions at the end of the year. 



SUPERIOR STAFF. 

Several important changes have taken place on the College Staff since the 
last visit of the Board of Visitors. 

May 10, 1916, Professor I. E. ^lartin. the Senior Professor and Head of 
the Scientific Department, was appointed to act as Director of Studies. 

At the end of the present session Lieut.-Gol. S. A. Thompson, Professor 
of Tactics and Topography, will be leaving the College, on the expiration of his 
period of appointment. I am much indebted to him for his valuable services. 

Major M. V. Plummer, Royal Artillery, the Acting Professor of Artillery, 
and a graduate of the College, left the Staff at the end of the last session. At the 
urgent request of the authorities he had volunteered in 1915 to remain for an 
extra year, and I have nothing but praise for his high sense of duty and his help 
during the period he was at the College. 

August 1, 1916, Captain H. C. VVotherspoon, 46th Regiment, Canadian 
Militia — who was unfit for active service — was appointed as Acting Staff 
Adjutant. 

Capt. H. H. Lawson, Canadian Field Artillery — a graduate of this College — 
was appointed Instructor of Survey on November 1, 1916. 

Professor R. ,0. Sweezy, Acting Professor of Survey, owing to pressure of 
private business, asked to be reheved of his duties at the end of last October. 

I regret exceedingly to have to report that towards the ^nd of 1916 it became 
necessary for Prof. A. Laird, the Professor of English, to tender his resignation 
owing to a breakdown in health. To the great sorrow of all ranks he died on 
3klay 10 last. 

'Sir. W. R. P. Bridger, M.A., was appointed Instructor in Mathematics, and 
came to the College from the staff of Trinity College School, Port Hope, on 
January 1, 1917. 

Captain C. G. Adams, jM.C, Royal Engineers, was appointed as In.structor 
in Militarv Engineering and Signalling, and reported at the College November 
23, 1915. ^ 

Capt. B. F. Rhodes, M.C., Royal Field Artillery, was appointed Instructor 
in Artillery, and took over his duties on January 12, 1917. 

I am very deeply grateful to the Staff, both Superior and Subordinate, for 
their never failing readiness to co-operate in all matters relative to the eflSciency 
and welfare of the Gentlemen Cadets. 



STJBORDIX.\TE STAFF. 

There have been a few changes amongst the Subordinate Staff. 

Company Serg.-Major E. Shuter, Coldstream Guards, was appointed to the 
Staff June 30, 1916, as Assistant Instructor in Drill and Gymnastics. 

I much regret to have to report that on January 30, 1917, Servant F. W. 
Anson died of pneumonia. He had been on the College Staff for over nineteen 
years and had won the admiration and respect of the College by his high sense 
of duty. . 

Sergt.-Major F. Ruff ell, Royal Canadian Engineers, left the College at the 
end of April, on the termination of his engagement. 



I 



MILITIA COiXCIL 29 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 

PENSIONS TO CIVIL MEMBERS OF THE SUPERIOR STAFF. 

A scheme of pay for the Civil permanent, members of this Staff was recom- 
mended in your hxst report, and has lieen adopted. This scheme was drafted 
with regard to classification and remuneration in such a manner as to place the 
Staff here on a level with that of the Universities in Canada, with which 
Institutions we are in competition for the services of the best men available. 

In order to make positions on this Staff as attractive as those in other 
Canadian Educational Institutions I feel that equal consideration must be offered 
with respect to retirement from the StafT with a view to efficiency, and as our 
Universities have each a pension scheme under the Carnegie Foundation, I 
think that we should also be provided with one suitable to our situation. I wish 
to submit the following for consideration and, I hope, approval, that it may be 
incorporated into the Royal Military College Act by authority of the Covernor 
Cieneral in Council, as was the scheme of pay so recently adopted. 

The scheme for retirement is identical wdth that which was approved by the 
Board of Visitors for 1909, and this approval was re-affirmed by the Board of 
1912, and for the same reasons I hope will be endorsed by the present Board for 
immediate action. 

PROPOSED SCHEME FOR PENSIONS ON RETIREMENT. 

A member of the Superior Staff of the Royal Military College, not otherwise 
provided for, may be retired to promote the efficiency of the Staff, under the 
following conditions: — 

(a) If he has reached the age of fifty years, and the duration of his 
services has been ten years or more, he shall receive an annuity, for life, 
of 50 per cent of the annual salary he was enjoying at the time of his 
retirement, with an additional 2 per cent of such salary for each year's 
service over and above ten, but the maximum annuity shall not exceed 70 
per cent of the salary at the time of retirement. 

(6) If he is under fifty years of age on retirement, with at least ten 
years' service, he shall receive an annuity — -as before described — less 2 
per cent of the salary for each year he is under fift.v. 

. (c) If the duration of his services has been less than ten j'ears, he shall 
receive for each year's service a gratuity of one-tenth of his annual salaiy 
at the time of his retirement. 

(d) In case of voluntary retirement, with the approval of the Govern- 
ment, the gratuity will be as previously stated herein, but the annuity will 
be subject to a reduction of 20 per cent if the retiring member of the Staff 
has not reached the age of fifty. 

(e) The mdow of a member of the Staff, to whom she has been 
married at least ten years before his retirement, shall receive one-half of 
the allowances which would have gone to her husband if he had retired 
at the time of his death, or which he was enjoying at the time. 

(/) Annuities shall be paid in monthly instalments, clear of all taxes 
and ■ deductions, whatsoever, imposed under any Act of Parliament of 
Canada. 

MEDICAL ARRANGEMENTS. 

On July 15, 1916, Lieut. -Col. R. J. Gardiner, was appointed Medical 
Officer of the College in the place of Major R. K. Kilborn, deceased. 

The College this year has been singularly unlucky in infectious diseases. 
Measles, scarlatina, and mumps have all contributed cases to the Hospital. 
Measles has been especially troublesome, but it was of a very mild form. 



30 DEPARTMENT OF MILITIA AND DEFENCE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 
The general health of the Gentlemen Cadets otherwise has been excellent. 

STATISTICS OF PHYSICAL DEVELOPMENT OF CADETS. 



Recruit Class. 
Date of Inspection. 

August, 1916 

May. 1917 



Increase from .\ugust, 1916 
to May, 1917 



.\VERAGE IXDIVIDtAL INCREASES SIN'CE LAST MEASUREMENT. 



No. 
in Class. 



92 
91 



Average 
Age. 


Height. 


Weight. 


Chest. 


Forearm. 


17-11 


5-8i 


1341 


.3.3 


101 


lS-8 


5-8i 


144 


34 


101 


■9 


i 


9J 


1 


1 
4 



Upper 
Arm. 

11 

lU 



RIDING. 

Since iny last report I am pleased to say the much needed Riding School has 
been completed and is in full use. Previous to its erection, riding, during the 
Tivinter months was, to all intents and purposes, impossible. 

Major W. F. Ingpen is in charge, assisted by Capt. B. F. Rhodes, M.C., 
R.F.A. Under these two Officers the Gentlemen Cadets are rapidly improving 
in a very marked degree. 

The personnel of the Riding Establishment have carried out their duties 
very satisfactorily. 

R.M.C. REGULATIONS. 

I have submitted manj- recommendations for amending the existing Regu- 
lations of the College, and I hope they will receive official sanction. 

The recommendations include one to make the course at the College a period 
of four years — as it was prior to 1896. The re-adoption of this period would 
necessitate the lowering of the present minimum age limit by one year. 

There are so many points in favour of the increased period of one year that I 
hope most careful consideration mil be given the whole subject and that it will 
finally be approved. 

ENTRANCE EXAMINATION SYLLABUS. 

After a consulation with several of the principals of the schools whose 
candidates enter the College, I applied for and obtained permission to alter the 
syllabus of subjects for the Examination for admission. 

The alterations made are as follows, and will come into force this year : — • 

The papers in General Knowledge and Chemistry were abolished 
from the compulsory subjects, and Latin, which had hitherto been 
voluntary, was made compulsory. 

Geometrical Drawing, Free-hand Drawing, and Drill were abolished 
as Voluntary Subjects. 

Thus the number of papers were reduced from fifteen to ten and all the 
papers are now compulsory. The change was much needed and the results 
obtained in future wall, I think, give the examiners a better idea of the academic 
standing of the candidates for admission. 



MILITIA COUNCIL 31 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 

I consider the minimum qualifying percentage for the subjects of the 
examination for admission (which is at present 33 per cent) should be raised to 
conform with that required for matriculation. The existing percentage is easy 
to obtain and gives the examiner little scope in his subject. 

ATTACHMENT OF GENTLEMEN CADETS TO THE PERMANENT FORCE. 

The system of attaching Gentlemen Cadets to branches of the service in the 
Permanent Force they will eventually join is being continued with good results. 

Last year the Cadets went to Petawawa for six weeks and greatly benefited 
by the practical experience in Artillery. This year similar approval has again 
been given. 

MESSING. - ' 

Owing to the difficulty of obtaining male labour it was considered necessary 
to employ female labour in the College kitchen. The experiment has been an 
unqualified success and it is not too much to say the messing has very materially 
improved in quality and cooking. 

Mrs. Douglas, who is in charge of the Kitchen Staff, is a very efficient house- 
keeper and the kitchen premises are a model of cleanliness. 

The cost of ]\Iessing per head per diem is sixty cents. 

* BUILDINGS. 

I would agam like to bring to notice the very urgent need for additional 
class room accommodation. We have now some 120 to 130 Cadets working, 
messing, and spending their recreation hours in a building that was originally, I 
believe, intended to accommodate fifty-six Cadets. 

I am well aware that war contingencies are very pressing but I respectfully 
urge that the needs of the rising generation are also very important, and that as 
the College is rapidly increasing in size, popularity, and usefulness, the urgent 
necessity of keeping pace with this increase becomes more apparent daily. 

UNIFORM AND CLOTHING. 

Since my last report the new uniform — approved of last year — has been 
adopted. A certain amount of criticism has been levelled at the mixture of blue 
undress worn with the British Warm Greatcoats. It should be borne in mind, 
however, that in pre-war days this was in accordance with the Dress Regulations. 

A change of uniform is nearly always unpopular until the necessity of it 
becomes apparent. 

I quite agree that khaki service dress looks better with a khaki greatcoat, 
and I see no reason why an Officer's pattern khaki service dress should not be 
adopted. If, however, it is, the blue undress should be abolished to avoid extra 
expense and a plethora of " Orders of Dress." 

Although the Tunic and Mess' Dress have not been issued since the war 
began, I think it would be a great mistake to aboUsh them and hope to see them 
again introduced after the war is over. 

The articles of uniform necessary for a Gentleman Cadet are as follows : — 

1 Full dress (i.e., tunic). 

2 suits of khaki service dress or blue. 
1 Mess dress. 

1 Rain Coat. 

1 British Warm Coat. 

1 or two pairs of riding breeches. 



32 DEPIRTMEXT OP MILITIA AND DEFENCE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 ' 

The college clothing contract for the past year has been more satisfactory 
but delay in the issue of clotliing is bound to occur so long as the increasingly 
large contract is left to one firm. I still consider the contract should be divided 
up, as I recommended in mj' report for last year, and three or four firms employed 
to complete it. 

INDOOR IMPROVEMENTS. 

A chlorinating filtration plant has been installed in the Power house and has 
so far worked fairly satisfactorily. The alum filter occasionally got out of order, 
but now that the chlorinating plant has been added the bacteriological analysis 
of the water has improved. 

The rooms in the dormitories have been furnished with new tables and 
chests-of-drawers — -a much needed improvement. 

The old desks and chairs in the Class rooms, which had lieen in use for a 
very long period have all been replaced by new ones. 

The Commandant's Quarters have been renovated and put into a sound 
state of repairs. 

OUTDOOR IMPROVEMENTS. 

The scheme to turn the precincts of Fort Frederick into a vegetable garden 
has been found impracticable owing to the insufficient depth of surface soil. 

The planting of ornamental trees still continues and I hope to extend the 
system of flower beds. 

Since last year a cart roadway has been made leading from the lower entrance 
drive to the back of the Educational Building. This wall prevent the necessity 
of tradesmen's carts using the front drive. 

The adoption of the hydro-electric power system would remove the many 
unsightly poles and overhead wires that exist at present. 

VISITORS. 

His Royal Highness the Duke of Connaught ]iaid his farewell visit as 
Governor General on the 21st September, 1916. 

Mr. F. B. McCurdy, Parliamentary Secretary to the Department of Militia 
and Defence, and the Adjutant General, visited the College on the 28th September 
1916. 

Lieut. Peckhoff, French Foreign Legion, visited the College on November 
20th, 1916. 

His Excellency the Duke of Devonshire, Governor General, visited the 
College on May 7th last. 

Many graduates from the front have also come during the last year. 

C. N. PERREAU, Colonel, General Staff, 
Commandant, Royal Military College of Canada. 



Kingston, 24th May, 1917. 



MILITIA COVNCIL 33 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 

ROYAL MILITARY COLLEGE— REPORT OF THE BOARD OF 

VISITORS, 1917. 



The Board assembled at the Royal Military College, Kingston, Ont., at 3.30 
p.m., on Friday the 25th day of May, 1917. 

Present: 

Chairman — Major-Gen. W. E. Hodgins, Acting Adjutant-General. 

Members — The Rt. Hon. Lord Shaughnessy, K.C.V.O., 

Major-Gen. E..W. Wilson, G.O.C. M.D. No. 4 (for Lt.-Col. H. J. 

Lamb, D.S.O., overseas). 
Col. R. A. Helmer, Director General of Musketrj^ (for the Chief 
of the General Staff). 
Secretary — Capt. J. S. Chenay for Col. C. S. Maclnnes, D>A.G. 

The following members were unavoidably absent: — • 

Major-Gen. W. Gwatkin, C.B., Chief of the General Staff. 

Hon.-Lt.-Col. The Rev. Monsignor Dauth. 

Hon.-Col. R. A. Falconer, C.M.G., M.A., LL.D., D. I.itt., President 

of the University of Toronto. 
Major-General S. C. Mewburn, Director General Canadian Defence 

Force. 
Lt.-Col. C. W. Rowley. 
Rt. Rev. C. F. Worrell, D.D., D.C.L., Archbishop of Nova Scotia. 

The Board, having assembled, proceeded to interview the Commandant, 
Col. C. N. Perreau, Royal Dublin Fusihers, and discussed with him the various 
matters which he brought. before them. The Board also had personal interviews 
with members of the military and civil staffs and with gentlemen cadets, also 
inspected the cadets at drill, physical training, riding, bayonet fighting, machine 
gun practice and bombing. 

The grounds and building were also carefully inspected and the working of 
the various departments inquired into. 

GENERAL REMARKS. 

The members of the Board of Visitors were particularly impressed by the 
deplorable shortage of anything like adequate class-room accommodation and the 
erection of a suitable building providing the necessary number of class-rooms, the 
space for scientific and technical training and a general gathering place for the 
gentlemen cadets, as outlined in this report, is earnestly urged. I'he lamentable 
lack of sufficient dormitory accommodation is also apparent and the necessary 
additional space should be provided as soon as possible. 

The Board desire to place on record the following expression of appreciation 
by the Rt. Hon. Lord Shaughnessy, K.C.V.O., on the occasion of his first visit to 
the Royal Military College: — 

" If I may be permitted, as an individual member of the Board who is 
paying his first visit to the Royal Mihtary College, I should like to express 
my appreciation of the discipline, training in all branches, cleanliness and 
fine morale that were in evidence throughout. 
35—3 



34 DEPARTME'NT OF MILITIA AXD DEFENOE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

" While I have a theory as to the manner in which the educational 
system may be broadened so as to increase the efficiency of the College as a 
national training school, I have a strong conviction that, as conducted at 
present, the College is a most valuable asset in the national life of Canada." 

The Board also desire to bring to notice the splendid part which graduates 
of the Ro3'al Mihtary College are taking in the present war. Since the present 
war commenced, 246 commissions in the Imperial and Canadian Service have 
been granted to graduates and there are between 700 and 800 graduates now 
serving in the various theatres of operations, two of whom are commanding 
Canadian Divisions. The large number of decorations won by graduates gives 
evidence of the excellent service rendered by them. It is with the deepest regret 
that the Board records the fact that seventj'-six graduates have already made the 
extreme sacrifice during the present war 

DIRECTOR or STUDIES. 

The Board considered the question of the confirmation of the appointment 
of a Director of Studies and of the emoluments which should be authorized for 
this appointment, and are of the opinion that the practical results obtained justif.y 
the confirmation of the appointment, and the granting of an allowance in lieu of 
quarters, fuel and light, in addition to first grade salary, to place the appointment 
on a higher plane than that of Professor. 

The Board therefore retommends the confirmation of the appointment and 
the paj'ment of an annual allowance of $665 in lieu of house, fuel and light. 



PENSIONS TO CIVIL MEMBERS OF THE SUPERIOR STAFF, 

The question of pensions for the civil members of the staff was carefully 
considered. The Commandant recommended endorsation of the scheme 
approved by the Board of Visitors in 1909 and 1912, but after an examination of 
this scheme and all other suggestions submitted, the Board strongly recommends 
that all civil members of the superior staff of the Royal Military College should 
be given temporary rank in the Canadian Mihtia, while holding their appoint- 
ments, and that on retirement they elect to accept either a Mihtia pension, 
subject to payment of necessary deductions, or a gratuity as at present. 



QUALIFYING PERCENTAGE, ENTRANCE EXAMINATION. 

The Board discussed the question of increasing the qualifying percentage in 
the subjects of the Entrance Examination, and, as a result, are of the opinion 
that the percentage required to quaUfy in each subject should be increased from 
33 per cent to 50 per cent, and the percentage on the whole examination should 
be raised to 60 per cent. 

The Board therefore recommend that the qualifying percentages set forth 
above should be approved. 

UNIFORM. 

At the suggestion of the Commandant the Board considered the advisability 
of adopting khaki in place of blue undress uniform but recommended that this 
question be allowed to stand until next j^ear. 



MILITIA COUNVfL ' 35 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 



The question of re-adopting a four years' course of instruction, with th(^ 
necessary corollarj' of a reduction in the age limit on entering, was given 
careful consideration, but the Board is not prepared to recommend this change 
at present. 

CLOTHING. 

The Board is of the opinion that action should be taken to overcome the 
great delays which now arise in the supply of uniform to the Cadets. Under the 
present system, cadets never have their complete kits before Christmas and 
sometimes not even before Easter. This is entirely unsatisfactory and should be 
remedied at once. 

After' careful!}^ considering various suggestions, the Board beg to recommend 
that, in order to ensure uniformity and avoid the great delays which now occur, 
arrangements should be at once made for the issue, b.y the Canadian Ordnance 
Corps, of the reciuisite supplies of uniform for the Cadets, such to be issued on 
repayment. 

This is the only arrangement which, in the opinion of the Board, would 
satisfactorilv settle the matter. 



DISCIPLINE. 

The Board begs to report that the high standard of discipline which has 
existed in previous years has been fully maintained. No serious offences have 
been reported. 

DRILL, PHYSICAL TRAINING, ETC. 

The inspection of the Cadets in drill and physical training was most satis- 
factory and reflects much credit upon the instructors, Hon. -Lieut. S. C. Cutbush 
and Company Sgt.-Major E. Shuter, Coldstream Guards. The practical instruc- 
tion in Machine-gun Work, Bayonet Fighting and Bombing has produced excellent 
results and will be most useful to the Cadets. 



EQUITATION. 

The Board is pleased to note the great improvement in riding which has been 
made possible by the erection of the much-needed Riding School. Riding 
Instruction during the winter is now possible and the instructors. Major W. F. 
Ingpen and ('apt. B.-F. Rhodes, M.C., have made good use of the increased 
facilities for instruction. 



MESSING. 

No complaints were received concerning the messing of the Cadets, which, 
owing to the scarcity of male labour, is now carried out by a staff of female 
employees, in charge of Mrs. Douglas, who has proven herself most efficient. 
The kitchen and pantry have been re-modelled and supplied with up-to-date 
apparatus. Elverything was found scrupulously clean and in excellent shape. 

The cost of messing is 60 cents per head per diem and the quality and cooking 
is reported as having materially improved this year. 



36 DEPARTMENT OF MILITIA AND DEFENCE 

^ 8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

INCREASED ACCOMMODATION. 

The Board consider that a very urgent need for increased class accommo- 
dation exists and that immediate action to pro^ade this accommodation and to 
lay out a definite plan for the future expansion of the College should be taken. 
During the past j'ear it has been constantly necessary to refuse candidates for 
admission to the College, owing to lack of accommodation and the large number 
of Cadets in attendance 'this year made it necessary to divide the classes into two, 
thus imposing a double amount of work upon the staff. 

The limited accommodation has also made it impossible to carry out tlic 
desired amount of practical instructions in physics, chemistry and mechanics, 
the value of which has been made so apparent during the present war. No 
addition to the Education Building has been made since the estabhshment of the 
College, and the number of Cadets attending is greatly in excess of what it was 
intended for. 

It is therefore recommended that an extension to the Educational Building, 
to provide additional class-room and laboratory accommodation, workshops for 
mechanical and military engineering, increased facihties for library and reading 
rooms, and more extended scientific training should be authorized at once as a 
War Measure. 

The Board also found the present Dormitory accommodation taxed to the 
utmost and consider that additional accommodation is absolutely necessary 
unless the number of Cadets admitted each term is to be limited. The Board 
recommend that provision should at once be made for an addition to the new 
Dormitor\' Building. 

Respectfully submitted, 

W. E. HODGINS, Major-General, Acting Adjutant General. 

Chairman Board of Visitors. 

I 

SHAUGHNESSY, 

E. W. WILSON, Major-General, 

G.O.C. M.D. No. 4- 

R. A. HELMER, Colonel, 

Director General of Musketry. 

Members, Board of Visitors. 



MILITIA COVA'GIL 37 

. SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 

APPENDIX F. 

REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT, DOMINION ARSENAL, FOR 
THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1917. 

The Superintendent of the Dominion Arsoiial reports tis follows: — 

EMPLOYEES. 

The average number of employees throughout the year was 858. 

STATEMENTS. 

1. Appropriation Account. 4. Assets and Liabilities. 

2. Customs Account. 5. Capital Account. 

3. Details of Net Expenditure. 0. Indirect Expenditure. 

Appropriation and Expenditure Account, 1916-17. 

Credits $ 1,383,482 17 

Refunds 82,926 88 

Transfer Warrant 153 84 



$ 1,466,562 89 



Net Expenditure S 1,3S4, 153 09 

Headquarter's erroneous charge against Dominion Arsenal 15, 643 00 

234 96 

190 00 

" 449 10 

Balance in Bank deposited to the credit of the Receiver General on 31st 

March, 1917 65,871 37 

Cash Balance deposited to the credit of the Receiver General on 31st 

March, 1917 21 37 



S 1,466,562 80 



Customs Account in 1910-17. 

(Not chargeable against Dominion Arsenal vote.) 

Credits received $ 46,500 00 

Custom Dues paid and charged against Capital and Production Accounts $ 42,064 65 

Amount unexpended deposited to the credit of the Receiver General on 

31st March, 1917 4,435 35 

S 46,. 500 00 



38 



DEPARTMENT OF MILITIA AND DEFENCE 



, 8 george v, a. 1918 

Details op Expenditure, 1916-17. 

Wages $ 487,865 40 

Wages, "Special Service" 6,783 00 

Salaries _ 22i749 53 

Material ' S07!o35 27 

Telegrams, telephones and postage. 602 59 

Freight 1,482 25 

Equipment, general (pulleys, hangers, shafting, etc) 11,418 57 

Printing and Stationery 2, 109 41 

Electricity and gas : 2l!722 60 



Cartage and cabs. 

Belting 

Machinery 

Travelling expenses. 

Miscellaneous 

Medicines 

Office fixture.s, etc , . 

Snow removal 

Suspense Account 

Water supply 

Tools 

Advances for travelling expenses.. 



6,139 39 

1,574 48 

7,634 06 

2,460 21 

221 93 

273 88 

410 68 

673 60 

911 50 

1,912 00 

122 55 

50 19 

$1,384,153 09 



Statement of Assets and Liabilities, March 31, 1917. 



Dr. 

Liabilities. 



Cr. 

Assets. 



$ cts. 



Real Estate, (factory stores and office buildings) 

Belting 

Department of Militia and Defence (amount to credit of). 

Equipment, general (shafting, hangers, pulleys, etc.) 

Machinery 

Office furniture, fixtures, etc 

Material. 



898,608 31 



Suspense .A.ccount (amount in store charge and not paid, or else paid for and not 

yet received) 

Tools, loose... 

Accounts payable 

Accounts receivable 

Serai-manufactures (work in course of completion) 



1,818 37 
'25!856'27 



$ cts. 

174,489 91 
2,242 66 

20,108 19 

147,867 14 

971 54 

309,630 12 



484 08 

1,573 23 
268,916 08 



926,282 95 



926,282 95 



ill LIT! A COVyCTL 



39 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 35 



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40 DEPARTME'NT OF MILITIA AND DEFENCE 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 
Statement of Indirect Expenditure, 1916-17. 

Expenditure on the following sen'ices, not charged to any special work: — 

Salaries ■■■■ S 20,431 81 

Wages ,-•' 21,118 39 

Wages, "Special Service" 6, 783 00 

Material , 3, 500 .38 

Klectricity and gas • 366 73 

Travelling expenses 1, 154 92 

Cartage and cabs 1,980 24 

Printing and Stationery 1 , 608 67 

Telegrams, telephones and postage '. 455 02 

Miscellaneous .- = 204 43 

Medicines : ' 273 88 

Customs dues • 651 45 

Freight ^ ...... .-. 161 30 

Snow removal 673 60 

Water supply _ , , ' 52 00 

Repairs to heating system and electric light wires: — 

Wages 5 1 . 341 86 

Material, etc '. 329 35 

1,671 21 

From Capital Account: — 

3 per cent depreciation on Buildings S 5, 014 75 

10 " " Machinery 14,473 26 

20 " " Tools 94 78 

.50 " " Belting 986 49/ 

.30 " " Equipment 3,230 28 

5 " " Office fixtures 37 99 

23,837 55 

84,924 58 
Less— amount taken in relief of indirect expenditure 7,754 08 

$ 77, 170 50 



Note. — This amount, together with indirect expenditure of each factory, has been distributed as a 
general percentage on direct labour, in each factorj', as shown below: — 

Workshop 39 -.50 per cent. 

Cartridge Factory 30-31 " 

RoUingMill 3M9 " 

Shell Factors' 80-10 " 

Carpenter's Shop 21-54 " 

Tool Room 40-60 " 

Charger Plant 106-68 " 

Laboratorj- 48-10 " 

Examining Room. 14-86 " 

18-pr. Plant • 47-00 " 



8 GEORGE V. SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 A. 1918 



REPORT 



OF THE 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



FOR THE 



Fiscal Year ending March 31, 1917 



PRINTED BY ORDER OF PARLIAMENT 




OTTAWA 

J. DE LABROQUERIE TACHE 

PRINTER TO THE KING'S MOST EXCELLENT MAJESTY 

1918 



[No. 36—1918] 



i 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 A. 1918 



To His Excellency the Duke of Devonshire, K.G., P.C., G.C.M.G., G.C.V.O., etc., 
etc., Governor General and Coimnander in Chief of the Dominion of Canada. 



May It Please Your Excellency: 

The undersigned has the honour to forward to Your Excellency the accom- 
panying report of the Deputy Minister on the M-ork of the Department of Labour 
of the Dominion of Canada for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1917, all of 
which is respectful!}' submitted. 

T. W. CROTHERS, 

Minister of Labour. 



36—11 



8 GEORGE V 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 



A. 1918 



CONTENTS 

Page. 

Introductory 5 

I. Conciliation Proceedings 6 

II. The Labour Gazette 10 

III. The Fair Wages Branch of the Department 11 

I^'. Statistical Work of the Department 22 

V. Industrial Disputes in Canada, 1916 25 

VI. Industrial Accidents in Canada, 1916 33 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 ' A. 1918 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY MINISTER OF LABOUR 

FOR THE 
FISCAL YEAR ENDED MARCH 31, 1917 



To the Hon. T. W. Crothers, K.C, M.P., 
Alinister of Labour. 

Sir,— I have the honour to submit a report on the work of the Department 
of Labour for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1917. 

The world war has continued to affect many aspects of departmental work, 
especially in so far as concerns its connection with industrial disputes and the 
collection of information as to food prices, wages, etc. The return for the year 
as to the number of disputes, time losses, etc., is less satisfactory than that for 
the preceding year, which was the lowest on the departmental record, but 
shows, none the less, the comparative absence in Canada of the industrial unrest 
which was markedly prevalent during the few years immediately preceding the 
war, and which has persisted in many countries. The increasing cost of living 
continued to be a main ground of argument for increased wages, and judging by 
the relative rarity of prolonged or disastrous strikes the point has been freely 
conceded. Numerous wage increases have been made by employers voluntarily, 
and in other cases adjustments have been effected after entirely amicable 
negotiations Officers of the department have been able in many cases to 
assist the parties in reaching a conclusion in these difficult matters, sometimes 
by correspondence and at other times by personal mediation. A chapter of the 
report gives some particulars on this point. 

About the usual proportion of disputes have been dealt with under the 
terms of the Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, the registrar's report of 
proceedings under this statute appearing as usual as an appendix to the annual 
report. 

The reports issued annually by the department on (1) Prices, and (2) Labour 
Organization in Canada, have appeared during the year. 

The Labour Gazette has been published from month to month. While there 
has been no marked departure from the lines followed in the past, certain natural 
developments and improvements have been suggested and are indicated in a 
chapter devoted to the publication. 

The Combines Investigation Act is administered under the authority of the 
Minister of Labour, but there have been during the year no proceedings under 
its provisions. The aim of this statute, it will be remembered, is to prevent 
undue enhancement of prices. 

The rapid rise in cost of certain lines of food and other necessities of life 
caused the enactment, on the recommendation of the Minister of Labour, and 
under the War Measures Act, of an Order in Council intended to permit effective 
action where a price appeared to be unreasonably high, or to deal with other 
aspects of the situation in any way distressing to the public, and the Order in 
Council has been administered during the year under the minister's authority. 

I have the honour to be, sir, -■ 
Your obedient servant, 

F. A. ACLAND, 
Department of Labour, Deputy Minister of Labour. 

Ottawa. 5 



6 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

I. CONCILIATION PROCEEDINGS. 

Much work is done by officers of the department by way of conciliation 
with respect to disputes of whicli word reaches the Minister or information is 
otherwise received, and the efforts thus made are frequently effective in pre- 
venting a threatened strike or, where a strike has actually occurred, in bringing 
the strike to a conclusion. This duty falls most frequently to officers who make 
it their special work, but on several occasions valuable assistance has been also 
rendered by correspondents of the Labour Gazette at industrial centres where 
the services of a special officer have not been available. There are at present 
five officers whose time is specially given to the work of conciliation, and who 
have become specially effective in the territories in which they are best knoM'n 
and in the industries with which thej' have been brought chiefly into contact. 
The officers in question are as follows: Mr. J. D. McNiven, who since 1911 has 
been stationed at Vancouver; Mr. F. W. Harrison, who since 1916 has been 
stationed at Calgary; Mr. T. Bertrand, who was appointed shortly after the 
close of the fiscal year, and who resides in Montreal; and Messrs. W. D. KiUins 
and E. N. Compton, who are resident at Ottawa. Mr. McNiven's territory 
embraces the province of British Columbia, including the island of Vancouver. 
Mr. Harrison, at Calgary, is required to keep in toucTi, so far as possible, with 
the Prairie Provinces; a former officer, Mr. H. S. Hood, was resident in Winni- 
peg, but he having resigned no officer has been for the present appointed for 
that district, and Air. Harrison may be called upon to come so far east as 
Winnipeg. Mr. Bertrand, established at Montreal, works chiefly in the province 
of Quebec, and may be called upon to visit the Maritime Provinces. Messrs. 
Killins and Compton, stationed at Ottawa, are sent to such places as may require 
their presence, but their activities are largely in Ontario, other duties occupying 
that portion of their time spent at Ottawa. The correspondents of the Labour 
Gazette who have during the year rendered assistance in conciliation work are 
the following: Miss Marion Findlay, Toronto; Mr. Frederick Urry, Port Arthur; 
Mr. John Moffatt, Sydney; Mr. Hugh Sweeney, Hamilton; and Mr. J. A. Kill- 
ingsworth, St. Thomas. 

There is no advantage in setting forth the details of the numerous disputes 
which come before the department in the course of a year, and where strikes are 
prevented. Where strikes are not prevented the disputes are reported in the 
.strikes record. Where the dispute comes -n-ithin the scope of the Industrial 
Disputes Investigation Act, and the strike is averted by procedure under that 
statute, the statement of the case appears in the record of the Registrar of 
Boards of Conciliation and Investigation. In many of the disputes where a 
settlement is secured by conciliation, and no strike takes place, the advantage 
lies, as a rule, in giving the matter as little publicity as possible, as a result of 
which the best work achieved in this direction often becomes known only to 
the chief representatives of the disputants themselves and to the Minister. 
In the appended Usts are enumerated the disputes in which mediation work was 
done during the year, together with the briefest intimation of the nature of the 
dispute and the result of intervention: — 

(1) The Acadia Coal Company, Limited, New Glasgow, N.S. Men had 
gone on strike on wage question. They returned to work and called for Board 
of Conciliation under Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, by which means 
the dispute was definitely arranged. 

(2) Halifax Graving Dock, Halifax, N.S., and machinists. Wages demand; 
compromise effected. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY MI^^ISTER OF LABOUR 7 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 

(3) Halifax, boilermaking industry. Demand for wage increase; com- 
promise effected. 

(4) Welland Ship Canal at Thorold, Ontario. Strike of operating engineers 
threatened; agreement effected between the contractor and union officials. 

(5) Algoma Steel Corporation, Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario. Dispute con- 
cerning alleged unfair dismissal of union officer, also as to wages and hours of 
work; wages increase conceded and other matters arranged. 

(6) Ross Rifle Factory, Quebec City. Dispute concerning wage reductions 
and alleged unfair replacement of men by women; satisfactory arrangement 
effected. 

(7) Quebec Railway, Light, Heat and Power Company, Quebec Cit^-. 
Alleged discrimination against union members and misinterpretation of award 
made under Industrial Disputes Investigation Act; adjustment effected. 

(8) Buckley-Drouin Company and William Scully, Limited, clothing 
manufacturers, Montreal. Alleged subcontracting of government work infring- 
ing contract governing same; infringements of contract apparently unintentional 
and trouble adjusted. 

(9) Grand Trunk Railway Shops, Stratford, Ontario. Strike threatened 
over alleged discrimination against union employees in staff reduction; matter 
arranged amicably. 

(10) Dominion Coal Company Collieries, Cape Breton. Strike in No. 1 
Mine, Dominion. Two unions in existence. Men returned to work and appli- 
cation made by each union for Board of Conciliation. Unions concerned not 
being in agreement Royal Commission appointed and dispute satisfactorilj- 
arranged. 

(11) Confederation Construction Company, Welland Canal. Demand for 
new schedule with increased wages, strike being threatened; dispute arranged 
■\\athout cessation of work. 

(12) Welland Ship Canal, Thorold. Sudden strike of labourers for increased 
wages. Work shortly resumed at former wage. 

(13) Dominion Coal Company, St. John, N.B. Threatened strike on part 
of coal handlers; wages dispute; matters amicably arranged. 

(14) John Inglis Company, Limited, Toronto. Complaints against arbit- 
rary action on part of new superintendent, also wage dispute; short strike 
occurred; wage increase granted and other grievances adjusted. 

(15) Peterborough, munitions factory. Question of overtime and hours, 
employees claiming a lockout: difficulties adjusted after a strike of two days. 

(16) Halifax Ocean Terminals. Various wage difficulties with contractors 
adjusted and strike prevented. 

(17) Simpson Knitting IMills, Toronto. Dispute growing out of misunder- 
standing re alterations which required temporary su.spension of work; difficulties 
satisfactorily adjusted. 

(18) Canada Steel Foundry, Limited, Welland, Ontario. Alleged unfair 
discharge of union officials and question of overtime paj'; compromise effected. 

(19) Dominion Transport Company and Shedden Forwarding Companj', 
Montreal. Demand for wage increase; employees on strike for two weeks 
when compromise effected. 

(20) Aetna Chemical Company and Westinghouse, Church, Kerr Company, 
Drummondville, P.Q. Dispute regarding wages; adjustment effected. 

(21) John W. Peck Factory, Montreal. Wages dispute resulting in strike 
lasting two weeks, when agreement reached by negotiations. 

(22) Newcastle, N.B., and neighbouring places. Lumber loaders on strike 
for higher wages; wage increase granted and dispute ended. 

(23) Thetford Mines, P.Q. Dispute as to wages and working conditions 
between various asbestos mining operators and employees, the dispute including 



8 DEPARTllEXT OF LABOVR 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

also alleged unfair use of enemy alien labour; application for Board of Concilia- 
tion, but machinery of statute not applicable because the several employers not 
in concert; men on strike for between two and three weeks; inquiry made under 
Royal Commission, which arranged satisfactory- working agreement. 

(24) Montreal Light, Heat and Power Company. Dispute as to wages; 
application made for Board of Conciliation but dispute adjusted bj- negotiations. 

(25) Grain Elevators at Port Arthur and Fort William. ;Slany elevator 
operators concerned; question of wages and conditions of work; men on strike 
for few days when working arrangement effected. 

(26) Railway Cartage Companies and teamsters, Winnipeg. Dispute 
regarding wages; men on strike for few days when wage concessions made and 
dispute ended. 

(27) National Transcontinental Railway, Transcona, Manitoba. Machinists 
on strike because of dispute growing out of alleged unfair employment of 
improvers to do machinists' work, compromise effected and dispute ended after 
week's strike. 

(28) Pulp and Paper Companj', Fort Frances, Ontario. Dispute as to 
wages and hours; employees on strike for a week when adjustment effected. 

(29) Port Arthur Examining Warehouse contract. Wage claims against 
contractor satisfactorily adjusted. 

(30) Canadian Pacific freight truckers, Calgary, Alberta. Wages dispute; 
employees on strike for few days when agreement effected. 

(31) Edmonton, Dunvegan and British Columbia Railway. Dispute -with 
train employees as to wage rates and working rules. Application made for 
Board of Conciliation under Industrial Disputes Investigation Act but dispute 
adjusted by mediation. 

(32) American Bank Note Company. OttaMa. Wages and conditions of 
work; employees in press-room specially concerned; satisfactory working 
arrangements effected. 

(33) Northern Power Company, Edmonton. Alberta. Dispute as to annual 
leave of certain employees; matter arranged without cessation of work. 

(34) Saskatchewan Bridge and Iron Works, Moosejaw. Dispute as to 
alleged unfair use of unskilled labour to do skilled work; adjustment effected. 

(35) Electric Railway Company, ]\Ioosejaw. Dispute as to wages and 
working conditions; matter referred later to Board of Conciliation; no cessation 
of work. 

(36) Buckeye Machine Company, Limited, Calgary, Alberta. Demand for 
signed agreement and alleged improper use of specialists on machine work; a 
strike which lasted ten days, when agreement effected. 

(37) Electric Railway, Edmonton, Alberta. Dispute regarding union 
recognition, also terms of new schedule; application for Conciliation Board made 
but working agreement effected by mediation, 

(38) New Westminster, B.C. Electrical workers employed by city went on 
strike for new agreement; municipalitj' refused compromise. 

(39) Vancouver dairies. Drivers on strike because of dispute as to working 
conditions; drivers' places filled and strike proved ineffective. 

(^40) Esquimau and Nanaimo Railway Company. Mechanics at Victoria, 
B.C., demanded new wage schedule; agreement reached bj- negotiations. 

(41) Yarrows, Limited, and boilermakers and iron shipbuilders employed in 
the shipyard at Esquimalt, B.C. Dispute as to wages and hours; succession 
of strikes, which extended to Navy Yard and several machine shops and which 
lasted over three weeks; employees' demands conceded. 

(42) Consolidated ;Mining and Smelting Company of Canada, Limited, and 
metal miners at Trail and Rossland, B.C. Dispute as to wages and genera 



REPORT OF THE DEPm'T MINISTER OF LABOUR 9 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 

working conditions; application made by miners at each point for Board of 
Conciliation and Investigation but dispute adjusted by negotiations; no cessation 
of worli. 

(43) British Columbia Electric Railway Company, Limited, and linemen, 
etc. Dispute concerning wage schedule and working conditions, resulting in 
strike which lasted about four weeks; sympathetic strike threatened by street 
railway men, who also made certain demands; both disputes satisfactorily 
adjusted. 

(44) British Columbia Telephone Company, Limited, and electrical workers. 
Agreement effected between company and union officials. 

(45) Pacific Coast Coal Mines, Limited, at South Wellington, B.C. Wages 
dispute; men on strike for few days when wage concessions made. 

(46) J. Leckie Company, Limited, boot and shoe manufacturers, Vancouver, 
B.C., and employees working on small government contracts. Dispute as to 
wages; agreement effected after week's strike. 

(47) Navy Yard, Esquimalt, B.C. Demand by machinists for higher 
wages, strike being threatened; wage increase granted. 

(48) Marconi Wireless Telegraph Company of Canada and wireless operators 
on Pacific Coast steamship service. Dispute as to wages and living conditions; 
matter referred finally to Board of Conciliation and Investigation; no cessation 
of work. 

(49) Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir), Limited. Miners at Extension ami 
Cumberland, B.C., demanded wage increase; compromise effected. 

(50) Victoria dock works and cement workers. Alleged discrimination 
against certain employees; matter amicably adjusted. 

(51) Coal miners in Crow's Nest Pass region demanded M^ages in excess of 
those named in unexpired agreement. Some cessation of work occurred but 
efforts of departmental officers assisted largely in lessening the area and duration 
of the disagreement. 

(52) Machinists, toolmakers, etc., em,ployed in Toronto and Hamilton, 
largely on munitions work, demanded improved conditions as to wages and 
hours. Departmental officers assisted in effecting working agreements in some 
cases and, later, an investigation was made by a Royal Commission. IMachinists 
and toolmakers in Hamilton were on strike for some months. 



10 DEPARTilEXr OF LABOUR 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



II. THE LABOUR GAZETTE. 

The Labour Gazette is published in both Enghsh and French, which necessi- 
tates the keeping of separate mailing lists, and the printing of all notices and 
forms in both languages. The number of paid subscriptions to the Gazette 
received during the past fiscal year was 5,001, the total paid circulation on the 
31st March, 1917, being 6,124. All subscriptions were promptly entered, and 
remittances acknowledged. The customary subscription notices and renewal 
forms were forwarded from month to month, and mailing lists corrected and 
revised as occasion required. In addition to maintaining the regular list of 
subscribers, many sample copies were sent out from the department during the 
year. In connection with the circulation of the Labour Gazette for the twelve 
months ended March 31, 1917, 3,431 letters were received and acknowledged, 
2,579 of which had reference to subscriptions to the Labour Gazette, 285 to a 
change of address on the part of subscribers, and 567 to other matters. For the 
same period, 8,728 pieces of mail matter were despatched from the circulation 
branch, representing communications containing notices, accounts, or receipts 
for subscriptions, and other communications in connection with the circulation 
of the Gazette; 928 parcels were also forwarded from the branch. During the fiscal 
year 1916-17, the average monthly circulation of the Labour Gazette v/sls 11,909 
copies, of which 6,344 were on account of paid circulation, and 5,565 to persons 
on the free and exchange lists. The circulation of the Gazette at the close of the 
fiscal year was as follows: — Annual Subscriptions, 6,124; Free and Exchanged 
Distribution, 5,634. 

The following summary shows, by provinces the number of paid subscriptions 
to the Labour Gazette at the end of the fiscal year: Nova Scotia, 697; New 
Brunswick, 280; Prince Edward Island, 48; Quebec, 1,694; Ontario, 2,173; 
Manitoba, 299; Saskatchewan, 198; Alberta, 258; British Columbia, 317; 
The British Empire (other than Canada) 58; Foreign Countries, 102; Total, 
6,124. 

Under the head of copies of the Labour Gazette sent as exchanges are in- 
cluded Labour Gazette sent to public departments of the Governments, both 
federal and provincial, and to the publishers of trade papers and labour journals, 
in exchange for their publications. On the free list are included copies sent to 
members of both Houses of Parliament, commercial agents, immigration agents, 
public libraries, boards of trade, libraries of educational institutions, local 
newspapers, and the officers of organizations who supply from time to time 
information requested by the department. 

Revenue. — The revenue of the Labour Gazette is derived from the sale of 
single and bound copies, and from annual subscriptions. Single copies are 
supplied at the rate of 3 cents each, or 20 cents per dozen. Bound volumes of 
the Gazette, including the issues of each year, are sold at the rate of 75 cents per 
copy. The annual subscription rate is 20 cents, or when more than 12 copies 
are taken by the same person or institution, 15 cents. The receipts from sub- 
scriptions, and from the sale of single and bound copies of the Gazette during the 
fiscal year 1916-17 shows a net revenue of S996.80. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY MIXISTER OF LABOUR 11 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 

III. THE FAIR WAGES BRANCH. 

The Fair Wages branch of the department has to do with the administration 
of the fair wages policy of the Dominion Government, wliich is based on a 
resolution of the House of Commons adopted in the session of 1900, as follows:— 
That it be resolved, that all Government contracts should contain 
such conditions as will prevent abuses, which may arise from the sub- 
letting of such contracts, and that every effort should be made to secure 
the payment of such wages as are generally accepted as current in each 
trade for competent workmen in the district where the work is carried 
out, and that this House cordially concurs in such policy, and deems it the 
duty of the Government to take immediate steps to give effect thereto. 

It is hereby declared that the work to which the foregoing policy 

shall apply includes not only work undertaken by the Government itself, 

but also all works aided by grant of Dominion public funds. 

Additional force was given to the fair wages resolution in the revision of the 

Railway Act in 1903, by the insertion in that statute of a section requiring the 

payment of current rates of wages to all workmen engaged in the construction 

of any line of railway towards which the Parliament of Canada has voted financial 

aid by way of subsidy or guarantee. 

An Order in Council was adopted on August 30, 1907, "to more effectively 
further the purpose of the fair wages resolution of the House of Commons of 
Canada, of March, 1900," by the insertion of the foUo'n'ing clauses in all govern- 
ment contracts to which the said resolution applies : — 

1. Contractors shall post in a conspicuous place on the pubhc works 
under construction, the schedule of wages inserted in their contracts for 
the protection of the workmen employed. 

2. Contractors shall keep a record of payments made to workmen 
in their employ, the books or documents containing such record shall be 
open for inspection by the Fair Wages Officers of the Government at any 
time it maj^ be expedient to the Minister of Labour to have the same 
inspected. 

In connection with proposed works of construction a fair wages schedule 
setting forth the minimum wage rates and the hours of labour to be observed 
is prepared in advance and embodied in the contract. The practice is to prepare 
these schedules as they are required. For this purpose one of the fair wages 
officers of the department usually visits the locality in which the work is to be 
performed and ascertains, by inquiry from both employers and workmen, the 
scale of remuneration and the hours of labour generally prevailing in the district 
for the various classes of labour required. 

In other cases a general clause is inserted in the contract, the terms of 
which are as follows: — 

All mechanics, labourers or other persons who perform labour in the 
, construction of the work hereby contracted for, shall be paid such wages 
as are generally accepted as current from time to time during the continu- 
ance of the contract for competent workmen in the district in which the 
work is being performed, and if there is no current rate in such district, 
then a fair and reasonable rate, and shall not be required to work for 
longer hours than those fixed by the custom of the trade in the district 
where the work is carried on, except for the protection of life or property, 
or in the case of other emergencies. In the event of a dispute arising as 
to what is the current or a fair and reasonable rate of wages or what are 



12 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

the current hours fixed by the custom bf the trade it shall be determined 
by the Minister of Labour, whose decision shall be final. 

These conditions shall extend and apply to moneys payable for the 
use or hire of horses or teams, and the persons entitled to payment for 
the use or hire of horses or teams shall have the like right in respect of 
moneys owing to them as if such moneys were payable to them in respect 
of wages. 

In the event of default being made in payment of any money owing 
in respect of wages of anj- mechanic, labourer or other person employed 
on the said work, and if a claim therefor is filed in the office of the Minister 

of , and proof thereof satisfactory to the Minister 

is furnished, the Minister may pay such claim out of anj' moneys at any 
time payable by His IMajesty under such contract, and the amounts so 
paid shall be deemed payments to the companj- . 

The company shall post in a conspicuous place on the works under 
construction the general clause above mentioned for the protection of 
the workmen employed. 

The company shall keep a record of payments made to workmen in 
its employ, and the books or documents containing such record shall be 
open for inspection by the fair wages officers of the Government at any 
time it may be expedient to the Minister of Labour to have the same in- 
spected. 
Fair wage conditions are also inserted in contracts for the manufacture of 
certain classes of government supplies, and in contracts for all railwaj' con- 
struction to which the Dominion Parliament has granted financial aid, either by 
waj' of subsidy' or guarantee. 

The Department of Labour is also frequentlj- consulted by other depart- 
xnents of the government regarding the wage rates to be observed in connection 
with work undertaken on the daj- labour plan. 

The number of fair wages schedules prepared by the Department of Labour 
during the 3'ear for insertion in government contracts was greatly reduced on 
account of the reduction in the government construction operations consequent 
on the continuance of the European war, work of this nature for the Federal 
authorities throughout the year being mainly confined to works already in 
progress and to operations connected with Canada's part in the war. The total 
number of fair wages schedules prepared during the year was sixty-eight, being 
the smallest number prepared in any j'ear since 1901-2. The sixty-eight 
schedules referred to were divided among the different departments of the 
government as follows: Public Works, 28; Railways and Canals, 14; Militia 
and Defence, 8; Interior, 9; Naval Service, 7; ]\Iarine and Fisheries, 1; and 
Indian Affairs, 1. 

Fair wage conditions M'ere also inserted in a number of contracts connected 
with the manufacture of military supplies and materials to the order of the 
Dominion Government. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY MIMSTER OF LABOUR 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 



13 



TABLES RELATING TO FAIR WAGES SCHEDULES. 

The following tables relate to Fair Wages Schedules prepared by the officers 
•of the department during the fiscal year 1916-17, also during previous years, 
and show the different departments controlling the contracts concerned and 
the locality and value of the contract. 

Schedules by Provinces. — Table showing, by provinces, the Fair Wages 
Schedules prepared, 1916-17. 



Depabtmznt of Government. 


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Interior . 












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Fair Wages Schedules 1900-1917. — Schedules prepared covering period 
from July 1900, to March, 1917, inclusive. 



Department of Government. 


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89 
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153 

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93 
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125 
163 
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190 
48 
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156 
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201 
77 
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82 


327 
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45 
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155 

25 
36 
34 


84 
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1,156 

319 


Railways and Canals 






















Total 


63 


31 


73 


223 


248 


147 


190 


222 


320 


148 


275 


290 


384 


552 


250 


122 


68 


3,566 





14 



nEPARTMEXT OF LABOT'li 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



Post Office Department Contracts, 1916-17. — Lists of supplies furnished the 
Post Office Department by contract, or otherwise, under conditions for the 
protection of the labour employed, which were approved of by the Depart- 
ment of Labour, 1916-17. 



Name of Order. 



Amount 

of 
Order. 



Making metal dating stamps and type and other hand stamps and brass crown seals 

Making and repairing rubber dating stamps and type, also other stamps 

.Supplying stamping material and repairing stamping pads 

Making and repairing post office scales 

Supplying mail bags 

Repairing mail bags ._ 

Making and repairing mail locks and supplying mail bags fittings 

Supplying street letter boites and railway mail clerks' tin travelling boxes and repairing 
portable letter boxes, parcel receptacles and railway mail clerks' fin travelling boxes 

Making and repairing miscellaneous articles of Postal Stores 

Making and supplying articles of official uniform 

Repairing, lettering and numbering parcel post hampers 

Total 



$ 7,137 32 
1,264 30 



10,206 23 

4So 75 

36.723 90 
36,370 24 
55,212 78 



3.303 20 

813 83 

73,006 41 

275 95 



% 225,859 9^ 



HEPOIiT OF THE DEITTY MINISTER OF LAJiOUIi 



16 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 






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DEPARTMEXT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



Issue of 

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$7,490 00 
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REPOUT OF THE DKI'l lY MIMslEIi OF LABOUR 



17 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 



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DEPMlTMEXr OF LABOl If 



8 GLORGE V, A. 1918 





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REPORr OF THE HEJ'rrjY MIMsTEh' (IF EAHOl'U 19 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 

Fair Wages Complaints Investigated by the Department of Labour 
DURING the Fiscal Year Ended March 31, 1917. 

Attention was given by tlie Fair Wages Branch of the Department of 
Labour during the year to a number of complaints of non-observance of fair 
wages conditions on government contracts. These complaints related mainly 
to wages, hours, and conditions of employment. Some of them were disposed 
of by correspondence; in most cases, however, investigation by one of the fair 
wages officers of the department was necessarj' to establish the facts. Where 
the complaints proved, on inquiry, to be well founded, steps were taken by the 
Department of Labour looking to the enforcement of the contract conditions. 
The investigations by the fair wages officers included a number of very important 
works in course of construction at various points throughout the Dominion, among 
which might be mentioned the ocean terminals dock at Hahfax, harbour im- 
provements at Toronto, wharves and ocean piers at Victoria, government ele- 
vators at Calgary and Vancouver, customs house at Ottawa, and the centre 
block of the Parliament Buildings at Ottawa. In a few cases complaints 
came from employees under the direct control of some branch of the 
government service, and at the request of the department concerned an investig- 
ation was made by an officer of the Department of Labour, whose report was 
transmitted to the officials having authority in the matter. The details of 
these complaints are given in tlie table published herewith. 

In addition to the foregoing, a number of inspections were made of many 
factories both in Eastern and Western Canada in which munitions and military 
supplies were being manufactured, and an effort was made to co-operate as far 
as possible with the Imperial authorities in securing due observance of the 
labour conditions embodied in militarv contracts. 



36— 2§ 



20 



DEPARTJIEXT OF LABOVR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



.5o S . ^ 







BEPOliT OF ■nil-: DEI'I'TY MIXISTER OF LABOLIl 



21 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 



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22 I/EI'ARTMi:\T OF LMiOLR 

8 GEORGE V, A. I9l8 

IV. STATISTICS. 

The change in labour conditions brought about by the war and the industrial 
readjustments involved, have greatly increased the demands upon the statistical 
work of the department, especially in the prices and wages sections. Owing 
to the rapid advance in prices, employers and employees have frequently availed 
themselves of the statistics collected and published lay the department on wages 
rates and cost of living. The work of the government in connection with 
food control and soldiers' pensions has also given rise to new demands for cost- 
of-living data. While endeavouring to meet these requirements it has been 
necessarj' to keep in mind the change in industrial conditions which will follow 
the close of the war, when there will be a demand for statistical data in the field 
of employment and unemployment. 

PRICES. 

The work on retail and wholesale prices has been somewhat expanded owing 
to the increased importance of such statistics in the recent steep and rapid rise 
in prices. As at the beginning of the war, quotations of retail prices were 
obtained weekly instead of oticc a month in the sixty cities in which the depart- 
ment has correspondents. Quotations of wholesale prices have been obtained 
in more markets than formerly, and in some cases more frequently. The weekl^y 
budgets of family expenditure on foods, fuel, etc., proved to be of much interest 
as showing the relative changes in the cost of living in Canada. Information as 
to price movements in other countries has been secured more extensively, and 
as government control of prices developed throughout the world, it became 
necessary to extend the work on this section considerably, thus making available 
to some extent the experience of other countries in regulating prices and control- 
ling supplies. Special articles on various aspects of prices were published in the 
Labour Gazette from time to time. 

Wages. 

After some years of effort the department has been able to compile a fairly 
satisfactory recoVd of wage rates in representative estabUshments in all the more 
important industries. This is supplemented by a record of union rates in the 
different trades of the principal industrial centres. It is hoped that some sections 
of the wage record will soon be ready for publication. During the year much 
information on wages was furnished employers and employees, chiefly for use in 
negotiations for new wage agreements. Changes in wages and hours reported 
to the department are summarized monthly, and treated in some detail quarterly, 
in the Labour Gazette. 

Strikes and Lockouts. 

The compilation of statistics of industrial disputes followed closely the lines 
adopted in former years. A statement of disputes in existence and of new 
disputes beginnhig in the month appears in each issue of the Labour Gazette, 
and an annual statement is also prepared for publication in the Labour Gazette 
and in the department's annual report. In this compilation disputes are classi- 
fied by provinces, industries, magnitude (as sho^vm by numbers of employees 
involved and time loss), causes, and results and method of settlement. Reports 
of proceedings under the Industrial Disputes Investigation Act also appear in 
the Labour Gazette and in the annual report. During the year work was begun 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY MIMSTER OF LABOUR 23 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 

on a special report on Strikes and Lockouts in Canada 1901-16. In the report 
on this subject for the period 1901-12, issued in 1913, it was indicated that the 
department planned to issue similar reports periodically supplementary to the 
statements on industrial disputes appearing in the Labour Gazette and in the 
annual report of the department. The earlier report gave special attention to 
the quinquennial periods 1901-05 and 1906-10; the report now being prepared 
gives special tables for the succeeding quinquennium. Comparisons are made 
with the statistics of industrial disputes for the periods 1901-05 and 1906-10, 
and in addition a brief survey is given of industrial disputes during the sixteen 
years covered by the departmental record. The report should be ready for 
distribution towards the end of the year 1917. 

Employment and Unemployment. 

A system of monthly reports from employment offices has been estabished 
which gives some information as to the condition of the labour market throughout 
the country. All the provincial and municipal employment bureaus, and the 
more important voluntary agencies, report monthly the number of vacancies 
notified to them and the number of persons placed. An arrangement has been 
made with the Immigration Branch, which super-vises private employment 
offices, by which similar reports are received from all such offices in the chief 
centres of labour distribution. A compilation of these employment bureau 
reports is presented monthlj- in the Labour Gazette. The volume of employment 
in the building trades is reflected in some degree by a monthly table showing 
the value of building permits issued in thirty-five cities. As a beginning in the 
establishment of some measure of public employment, reports are being received 
monthly from fourteen city corporations showing the number of workers tempo- 
rarily employed and the amount of wages paid such workers in the first pay-roll 
period of two weeks in the month. A quarterly table also appears in the Labour 
Gazette showing the number and percentage of members of trade unions unem- 
ployed on the last day of the quarters. The reports received from trade union 
secretaries on this subject cover from 70 to 80 per cent of the total trade union 
membership of the country. 

Industrial Accidents. 

To the end of the fiscal year no change was made in the presentation of 
statistics of industrial accidents in the Labour Gazette, but the annual statement 
in this report is given in more condensed form than in previous years. The 
effort to compile and publish industrial accident statistics has been attended by 
many difficulties. The department has had to depend for its information 
chiefly upon provincial sources, and the task of securing the data on the same 
basis from all the provinces has presented many problems. Even within the 
individual province the field has been divided between factory and mines inspec- 
tors, railway boards and bureaus of labour, and recently further complexity has 
come in several provinces through the entrance of workmen's compensation 
boards into the field of industrial accident statistics. The compilation of a 
monthly statement of non-fatal accidents has presented the further difficulty 
that such accidents are often reported two or three months after the date of 
their occurrence. In these circumstances the record cannot be complete, but 
the department believes that, despite the difficulties, improvement is being 
effected steadily. The co-operation of the provincial workmen's compensation 
boards promises to contribute much to this end. 



24 DEPARTMEXT OF I.MiOt R 



Labour Legislation. 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



Work was begun during the year in a new field — the compilation of labour 
laws enacted by the Dominion and Provincial Governments. It is proposed to 
issue annually a volume giving the text of all the labour laws passed during the 
year, with a brief survey of the trend in labour legislation. The first volume to 
be issued will be that for the year 1916, on which some progress has been made. 
As a starting point for the annual reports on this subject the department has in 
contemplation a special report covering all the labour laws of Canada to the end 
of 1915, this to be followed, at intervals of a few j-ears, by special reports con- 
solidating the annual reports of the preceding years. 



REI'ORT OF THE DEI'VIY illSltiVER OF LABOUR 25 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 

V. INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES IN CANADA DURING 1916. 

In 1916 tliere were in existence seventy-five disputes, involving a time loss 
of 208,277 working days. There was some increase in the amount of industrial 
unrest as compared with 1915, in which year forty-three disputes, involving a 
time loss of 106,149 days were recorded. However, 1915 stands first in the 
sixteen years of the record as a year of industrial peace, and 1916 stands third 
from the standpoint of time loss and fifth from the standpoint of the number of 
disputes (table I). Seventy-four strikes, involving 270 employers and 21,057 
workpeople and a time loss of 207,577 days were recorded as having actually 
commenced in 1916. One strike, that of boilermakers and iron shipbuilders at 
Esquimau, B.C., was carried over from 1915. 

From the standpoint of time loss. August was the month of greatest indust- 
rial disturbance, with 19 per cent of the time loss in the year (table II). Novem- 
ber had 16 per cent of the time loss, and May 13.2 per cent. From the stand- 
point of the number of disputes, November was the month of greatest industrial 
unrest, with 17.6 per cent of the disputes which commenced during the year. 
May had 16.2 per cent of the disputes, and Jul}' 12.1 per cent. Fifty-four 
per cent of the time loss and 46 per cent of the disputes occurred in the four 
months, ^lay to August. 

Disputes by Provinces. 

Prince Edward Island was the only province in which no disputes were 
recorded during the j^ear, although lioth Nova Scotia and New Brunswick had 
only one dispute (table III). Industrial unrest was greatest in Ontario, which 
province had 44 per cent of the strikes and 30 per cent of the time loss during 
the j'ear. Quebec had 17 per cent of the disputes and 25 per cent of the time 
loss, and British Columbia 13 per cent of the disputes and 23 per cent of the time 
loss. British Columbia stands first as to the number of employees affected, on 
account of the large numbers of miners involved in strikes in the Crowsnest 
Pass district. 

Disputes by Industries. 

From the standpoint of time loss, industrial unrest Avas greatest in mining 
and cjuarrying, which industry is charged with 42 per cent of the total time loss 
in the year (table IV). ^Metals, machinery, and shipbuilding had. 16 per cent of 
the time loss, and transportation 13 per cent. The number of strikes in trans- 
portation, nineteen, was also larger than in any other group, and there were 
fifteen disputes in metals, machinery, and shipbuilding, eleven in the clothing 
trades, and ten in mining and quarrying. 

Magnitude of Disputes. 

Number o/ Employees involved. — As in previous years, most of the disputes 
affect comparatively small numbers of employees. In almost half the total 
number, 45 per cent, less than 100 employees were involved, and 75 per cent of 
the cases the employees affected numbered less than 250. In table V it will be 
noted that the 100-250 classification had a larger percentage of the disputes 
than any other, but that the 250-500 classification had the greatest percentage 
of time loss. 

Number of working days lost. — In the majority of the disputes also the time 
loss was small. In about 55 per cent of the cases the number of M'orking days 
lost was less than 1,000 (table VI). A few large disputes contributed the greater 
part of the loss of time, about 62 per cent of the total number of working days 
lost being due to the ten disputes in each of which 5,000 or more daj's were lost. 



26 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 

8 george v, a. 1918 
Industries and Duration. 

The great majoritj' of the disputes during the year were of short duration 
(table VII). Of the sixty-eight disputes settled during the year, twenty-one or 
31 per cent were settled in five daj^s or less, and forty or almost 59 per cent were 
settled in less than ten days. Only five disputes were in existence more than 
thirty days. Of these, two were in building and construction; one in metal, 
machinery, and shipbuilding; one in transportation; and one in the miscellane- 
ous group. 

Causes and Results of Disputes. 

Fifty disputes, or 66 per cent of the total number in existence in the year 
involving 82 per cent of the time loss were due solely to the question of wages 
(table VIII). In forty-seven of these disputes the object was an increase in 
wages and in three cases to prevent a reduction in wages. Seven disputes, or 
about 9 per cent of the total, involving 25 per cent of the time loss, were due to 
demands for increases in wages and for other changes. In three disputes the 
object was recognition of the union, and there were eleven disputes from all other 
causes. 

As to results, thirty of the disputes or 40 per cent of the total resulted in 
favour of employees, fifteen disputes or 20 per cent of the total in favour of 
employers, twentj'-two disputes or 29 per cent were compromised, and in eight 
disputes or 11 per cent the result was indefinite. In the fifty-four cases in 
which the demand for higher wages was the cause of dispute the employees 
were fully successful in twenty, or 37 per cent of the total, and partially successful 
in nineteen cases or 35 per cent of the total. They were also successful in three 
of the four disputes for shorter hours, and in the three disputes to prevent wage 
reductions they were successful in two cases. 

Methods of Settlement. 

The majority of the disputes in the .vear were settled b}' negotiations between 
the parties, or by mediation — forty-one disputes being settled by negotiations 
and sixteen by mediation (table IX). One dispute was settled by reference 
under the Industrial Disputes Investigation Act. In five cases the strikers 
returned to work on the employers' terms, and in four cases the strikers were 
replaced. 



JfEPORT OF THE DEfVIY MIXISTEE OF LABOUU 



27 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 

Table I. — Record of Industrial Disputes by Years. 





No. of Dispute:* 


No. involved. 












Time loss 
in Working 


Year. 


In existence Beginning 








in the year. 


in the year. 


Employers 


Employees. 


days. 


1901 


104 


104 


273 


28,086 


632,311 


1902 . 


121 


121 


420 


12,264 


120,940 


1903 


146 


146 


927 


.50,041 


1,226,500 


1904 


99 


99 


575 


16,482 


265,004 


1905 


89 


88 


437 


16,223 


217,244 


1906 


141 


141 


1,015 


26, 050 


359,797 


1907 


149 


144 


825 


36,624 


621,962 


1908.. 


68 


65 


175 


25,293 


708, 285 


1909 


69 


68 


397 


17,332 


871,845 


1910 


84 


82 


1,335 


21,280 


718.635 


1911 . 


99 


96 


475 


30,094 


2,046,650 


1912. 


150 


148 


989 


40,511 


1.099,208 


1913 


113 


106 


1,015 


39,536 


1.287,678 


1914 


44 


40 


205 


8,678 


430, 054 


1915 


43 


38 


96 


9,140 


106, 149 


1916 


75 


74 


271 


21,157 


208,277 


Total 


1,594 


1,560 


9,430 


398.391 


10,920.539 



Table II. — Industrial Disputes, 1916 — ^By Months. 





Disputes 

in exis- 

ence in 

each 

month. 


Disputes commen- 
cing in each 
month. 


Disputes 


in existence in each month. 


Month. 


Number 
Employ- 
ers in- 
volved. 


Number 
of Em- 
ployees 

affected. 


Time loss. 




No. 


Per 

centage 
of total. 


Working 
days. 


Per 
centage 
of total. 




2 
7 
7 
S 
16 
10 
16 
15 
9 
7 
16 
11 


1 
6 
5 
6 

12 
5 
9 
S 
3 
3 

13 
3 


13 

81 
6-7 
81 

16-2 
6-8 

121 

10-8 
4-1 
4-1 

17-6 
41 


2 
10 
10 

8 
47 
75 
72 
69 
150 
46 
59 
54 


127 

964 

881 

1,939 

3,444 

1,901 

4,872 

2,7.33 

724 

189 

6,469 

1,308 


781 
10,539 
14,677 
18,646 
27, 546 
24,635 
21,497 
39,359 
3,646 
959 
33,469 
12,523 


•4 


February. ... 


5-0 


March 

April 

May 

June 


70 

90 

13-2 

11-8 


July 


10-3 


August 

September.. 


190 

1-8 

■5 


November 

December 


16-0 
60 


Total . 




74 


100 






208, 277 


100 













28 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 
Table III. — Industrial Disputes, 1916, bj' Provinces. 



Province. 



Disputes. 



Xo. 



Per cent 
of total. 



Number Involved. 



Employers. 



Employees. 



Time Loss. 



Days. 



Per cent 
of total. 



Nova Scotia 

New Brunswick. . 

Quebec 

Ontario 

Manitoba 

Saskatchewan . 

Alberta 

British Columbia. 

Total 



1 

1 

13 

33 



4 
10 



1-3 

1-3 

17-3 

440 

9-3 

80 

5-3 

13-3 



1 
1 

117 

105 

14 

13 

7 

13 



1.188 
200 

3,605 

4,619 
775 
441 
494 

9,835 



20,196 

2.800 

52.770 

62,686 

10,361 

1,875 

8,974 

48,615 



9-7 

1-3 
25-4 
30- 1 

50 
•9 

4-3 
23-3 



100 



271 



21,157 



208,277 



100 



Table IY. — Industrial Disputes 


1916, 


bj- Industries. 




Trade or Industry. 


Disputes. 


Number Involved. 


Time Loss. 


No. 


Per 

cent 

of total. 


Employ- 
ers. 


Employ- 
ees. 


Days. 


Per cent 
of total. 






























Mining and quarrying 


10 
7 

15 
1 


13-3 
9-3 

200 
1-3 


14 

42 

44 

1 


11,814 

210 

2,683 

275 


88.634 
4.124 

33,133 
1,875 


42-6 
20 


Metal, machinery and shipbuilding 

Woodworking trades. . 


160 
• 9 






















11 

7 


14-7 
9-3 


11 
19 


1,176 
1,201 


19,341 
22-977 


9-3 


Food, tobacco and liquor preparation 

Leather. 


110 


Transportation ... . 


19 


25-3 


33 


2,340 


27,288 


130 


Public and civic employees 






2 
3 


2-7 
40 


104 

3 


353 
805 


3,245 
7,660 


1-5 




3-7 






Total 


75 


100 


271 


21,157 


208,277 


100 







REPOnr OF THE DEPUTY MINISTER OF LABOUR 29 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 

Table V. — Industrial Disputes, 1916, by Numbers of Employees Involved. 





Disputes. 


Number InvoLVED. 


Time Loss 


Number of Employees involved. 


No. 


Per 
centage 
of total. 


Employ- 
ers. 


Employ- 
ees. 


Working 
days. 


Per 
centage 
of total. 


5 000 employee'^ and upwards 


1 

1 

1 

4 

12 

22 

10 

15 

9 


1-3 

1-3 

1-3 

5-3 

160 

29-3 

13-3 

200 

120 


1 

1 

1 

38 

121 

28 

21 

51 

■ 
9 


5,000 

3,630 

1,188 

2,800 

3,961 

3,318 

625 

491 

144 


20,000 

21,620 

20, 196 

38,166 

48, 488 

45, 053 

6,048 

7,441 

1,265 


9-6 


2,500 to 5,000 


10-4 


1,000 to 2,500 


9-7 


500 to 1,000 


18-3 


250 to 500 


23-3 


100 to 250 . ^ 


21-6 


50 to 100 


2-9 


25 to 50 . 


3-6 




•6 






Total 


75 


100 


271 


21,157 


208,277 


100 







Table VI. — Industrial Disputes, 1916, by Time Loss. 



Number of Working Days Lost . 



Disputes. 



No. 



Per 

centage 
of total. 



Number Involved. 



Employ- 
ers. 



Employ- 
ees. 



Time Loss. 



Working 

days. 



Per 

centage 
of total. 



15,000 and under 25,000 

10.000 and under 15,000 

5,000 and under 10,000 

2,500 and under 5,000 

1,500 and under 2,500 

1,000 and under l,.50O 

500 and under 1,000 

250 and under 500 

100 and under 2,50 

Under 100 days 

Strike in which no time was lost by employ- 
ees 

Total 



4 
2 

4 

12 

5 

7 
14 
11 
11 

4 



5-3 
2-7 
5-3 
160 
6-7 
9-3 
18-7 
14-7 
14-7 
5-3 

1-3 



31 
10 
15 

117 
27 
23 
23 
12 
4 



10,718 

1,170 

1,368 

2,726 

1,212 

833 

2,0,37 

668 

347 

53 

25 



77,116 

24, 126 

28, 209 

44,741 

9,504 

8,370 

10,319 

3,796 

1,874 

222 



37-0 

11-6 

13-5 

21-5 

4-5 

40 

5 

1-8 

■9 

■1 



75 



100 



271 



21,157 



208, 277 



100 



30 



DEPAlilMi:\r OF l.AROTIi 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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HKPOirr OF THE DKl'U'I'Y MINISTKH OF LABOUR 



31 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 



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DEPARTMEXT OF L{H(>rR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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REPORT OF rUE nKPUTY Mn'TfiTER OP LAIiOVR 33 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 

VI. INDUSTRIAL ACCIDENTS IN CANADA IN 1916. 

The tables on industrial accidents in Canada, which follow, are given in 
more condensed form than in previous years. As has been pointed out in pre- 
vious reports the statement does not undertake to cover all the industrial accidents 
which occurred in the year. While in some provinces different departments and 
bureaus receive reports of industrial accidents and overlapping of these agencies 
has to be guarded against, there are, on the other hand, some sections of the 
field of industry not covered adequately, if at all, by any agency. From year to 
year, however, the department has been able to report improvement both as to 
the extent of the field covered and the accurac^y of the statistics, and the in- 
crease in the total number of accidents shown in the 1916 record is mainly due to 
improvement in the method of reporting. Arrangements have been made for 
the co-operation of the Workmen's Compensation Boards in the provinces of 
Nova Scotia, Ontario, Manitoba and British Columbia, and it is hoped that with 
the assistance of these bodies the record in the coming year will give a -more 
satisfactory view of the hazards of induslry in Canada. The department is 
indebted to the following agencies for statements of industrial accidents reported 
to them; The Board of Railway Commissioners of Canada, the Department of 
Public Works and Mines in Nova Scotia, The Provincial Factory Inspector of 
New Brunswick, the Bureau of Mines of Quebec, the Bureau of Mines and the 
Provincial Factory Inspectors' Office of Ontario, the Temiskaming and Northern 
Ontario Railway Commission, the Ontario Railwaj^ and Municipal Board, the 
Bureau of Labour of Manitoba, the Chief Inspector of JVIines of Alberta, the 
Department of Mines and the Provincial Factory Inspector of British Columbia. 

According to the record, there were 9,462 industrial accidents in 1916, of 
which 950 were fatal and 8,512 non-fatal, as compared with 5,785 accidents — 
836 fatal and 4,949 non-fatal, in the record for 1915. Among the industries 
and occupations, steam railway service was first as to fatal accidents, with 252 
or 26-5 per cent of the total. In this group also there were 1,802 non-fatal 
accidents, or 21-2 per cent of the total. The metal, engineering, and ship- 
building group had the greatest number of non-fatal accidents — 2, 826 or 33-2 
per cent of the total. Ten per cent of the fatal accidents were charged to this 
group. The mining industry had 159 or 16-7 per cent of the. fatal accidents, 
and 1,759 or 20-7 per cent of the non-fatal accidents. As 1,308 non-fatal acci- 
dents were reported by the Ontario Bureau of Mines without information as to 
cause it has been necessary to omit these reports from the classification. 

The most serious cause of accidents in the year was "falling objects," to 
which were due 165 fatal and 1,450 non-fatal accidents. "Struck by or caught 
between cars and locomotives" was next in importance, with 130 fatal and 219 
non-fatal accidents; accordingly, 37 per cent of the accidents due to this cause 
were fatal. Eighty-nine fatal and 735 non-fatal accidents were due to "falls of 
persons," 76 fatal and 220 non-fatal accidents to " wrecks and collisions," and 
71 fatal and 1,315 non-fatal accidents to "machinery." 

In agriculture the principal cause of accidents was farm machinery, to which 
17 fatal and 50 non-fatal accidents were due. In fishing, 12 deaths were caused 
by drowning. Of the 58 fatal accidents in lumbering, 31 were due to "falling 
objects"; this cause was also responsible for 21 non-fatal accidents in lumbering. 
In mines, metalliferous works, and quarries, 65 fatal and 169 non-fatal accidents 
were caused by "falling objects," 24 fatal and 90 non-fatal accidents by "mine 
and quarry cars," and 33 fatal and 9 non-fatal accidents by "explosives." 
"Locomotives and cars" caused 3 fatal and 2 non-fatal accidents in railway, 
36—3 



34 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

canal, and harbour construction. In building and construction the grca* 
majoritj' of the accidents were due to falls — "falls of persons" and "falls of 
persons due to collapse of scaffolds" accounting for 38 fatal and 130 non-fatal 
accidents, in a total of 55 fatal and 237 non-fatal accidents in the group. In the 
metal, engineering, and shipbuilding trades several causes were important. 
Twenty-one fatal and 45 non-fatal accidents were due to "electricity", 18 fatal 
and 221 non-fatal accidents to "falls of persons." 16 fatal and 702 non-fatal acci- 
dents to "machinery," and 14 fatal and 708 non-fatal accidents to "falling 
objects.' In the woodworking trades there were several causes to which one 
fatal accident was charged, but "machinery" ranked first as a cause of non-fatal 
accidents, accounting for 102 in a total of 156. There were no fatal accidents 
in the printing and clothing trades, but "machinery" ranked first in both as a 
cause of non-fatal accidents, accounting for 18 in a total of 22 in printing, and 24 
in a total of 41 in clothing. Two of the 3 fatal accidents in textiles were caused 
by "falls of persons," and 46 of the 64 non-fatal accidents were caused by 
"machinery." In food, tobacco, and hquors, 22 fatal and 13 non-fatal accidents 
were due to "conflagrations." Five fatal and 11 non-fatal accidents were 
reported in leather, of which 2 fatal and 2 non-fatal were due to "falls of persons". 
The three principal causes of accidents in the steam railway service were "struck 
by or caught between cars and locomotives," which caused 130 fatal and 212 
non-fatal accidents; "wTCcks and collisions" which caused 76 fatal and 206 non- 
fatal accidents, and "falls from or in locomotives or cars," which caused 27 fatal 
and 311 non-fatal accidents. In electric, railway service, "falls from or in loco- 
motives or cars" accounted for 4 fatal and 8 non-fatal accidents in a total of 5 
fatal and 58 non-fatal accidents. In navigation 10 deaths were caused by 
"drowning," and there were 9 fatal and 26 non-fatal accidents due to "falls of 
persons." " Animal-dra-mi vehicles" was the most serious cause in the miscel- 
laneous transport group, accounting for 23 of the 51 fatal accidents and for 123 
of the 309 non-fatal accidents. Among public and civic employees there were 
5 fatal and 182 non-fatal accidents, of which 2 fatal and 25 non-fatal accidents 
were charged to "falling objects." In miscellaneous skilled trades there were 
three important causes "explosives" accounting for 19 fatal and 35 non-fatal 
accidents, "falls of persons" for 13 fatal and 67 non-fatal accidents and "ma- 
chinery" for 11 fatal and 164 non-fatal accidents. In the unskilled labour 
group, "falling objects" caused 14 fatal and 34 non-fatal accidents in a total of 36 
fatal and 102 non-fatal accidents. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY- MINISTER OF LABOUR 
SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 

Fatal and Non-fatal Industrial Accidents, in the Calendar Year 1916. 



35 



Industry or Occupation. 



Accidents. 



Fatal. 



Number. 



Percen1> 
age of 
total. 



Non-fatal. 



Number. 



Percent- 
age of 
total. 



.\griculturc 

Fishing 

Lumbering 

Mines, metalliferous works and quarries. . 

Railway, canal and harbour construction. 

Building and construction 

Metal, engineering and ship building 

Woodworking trades 

Printing and allied trades 

Clothing trades 

Textile trades 

Food and tobacco and liquor preparation. 

Leather trades 

Transportation: 

Steam railway service — 

Electric railway service — 

Navigation 

Miscellaneous transport 

Public and civic employees , . . 

Miscellaneous skilled trades 

Unskilled labour 



59 

14 

58 

159 

8 
55 
95 

5 



3 

35 

5 

252 
5 
25 
51 
5 
SO 
36 



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1-5 

61 

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5-8 
10- 
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lie. 



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26-5 

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2-6 

5-4 

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8-4 



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15 

237 
2,826 

156 
22 
41 
64 

12S 
11 

1,802 
58 
46 
309 
182 
460 
102 



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3-6 
21 
5-4 
1-2 



Total.. 



950 



100 8,512 



100- 



(o) 1,308 reported unclassified by Bureau of Mines, Ontario. 



36 



DEPARTMEXT OF LABULE 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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REPORT OF TUE DEPUTY MimSTER OF LlliOUR 
SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 



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REPORT OF THE DEPUTY MINISTER OF LAlioUIl 
SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36 



39 



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TENTH REPORT 



REGISTRAR OF BOARDS OF CONCILIATION 
AND INVESTIGATION 



OF 



PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES 
INVESTIGATION ACT, 1907 



FOR THE 
FISCAL YEAR ENDING MARCH 31, 

1917 



(Being an Appendix to the Annual Report of the Department of Labour 

for the same period.) 



PRINTED BY ORDER OF PARLIAMENT. 




OTTAWA 

J. DE LABROQUERIE TACHfi 

PRINTER TO THE KING'S MOST EXCELLENT MAJESTY 

1918 

[No. 36a— 1918] 



8 GEORGE V • SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a A. 1918 



To the Hon. T. W. Crothers, B.A., K.C., 
Minister of Labour. 



Sir, — I have the honour to submit a Report of Proceedings under the 
Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, 1907, for the fiscal j'ear ended March 31, 
1917. 

F. A. ACLAND, 

Registrar of Boards of Conciliation 
and Investigation. 



36a— U 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a A. 1918 



CONTENTS. 

PAGE. 

I . Introductory chapter. 7 

II. Suminary tables. 11 

III. Summary statements respecting proceedings during the fiscal year ended March 31, 1917 91 

1 . Toronto, Hamilton and Buffalo Railway Company and employees in locomotive and car 
departments . . . 93 

2 . Canadian Pacific Railway Company and freight handlers at Winnipeg 93 

3 . Brantford Municipal Railway Commission and street railway workers 94 

4 . Acadia Coal Company and employees at Stellarton, N.S 94 

5 Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company of Canada, Limited, and employees at Trail, 

B.C ' 95 

6. Edmonton, Dunvegan and British Columbia Railway, Alberta and Great Waterways 
Railway, and Central Canada Railway, and maintenance of way employees 95 

7 . Montreal Light, Heat and Power Company and electrical^workers 96 

8 . Halifax and South Western Railway Company and maintenance of way and shop employees. 96 

9 Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company of Canada, Limited, and Le Roi No. 2, 

Limited, and miners at Rossland, B.C 96 

10 Various Mining Companies and miners in Cobalt Camp and vicinity 97 

1 1 . Ottawa Electric Railway Company and employees : ■ ■ • "^ 

12. Canadian Northern Railway Company, East of Port Arthur, and maintenance of way 
employees 98 

13. Great North Western Telegraph Company of Canada and telegraphers 98 

14. Various Mining Companies and employees at Thettord Mines, Quebec. 99 

15. Algoma Central and Hudson Bay Railway Co. and conductors, baggagemen, brakemen 

and yardmen 99 

16 Canadian Government Railways and federated shop trades 100 

17. Grand Trunk Railway Company and maintenance of way employees 100 

18. Fredericton and Grand Lake Coal and Railway Company and New Brunswick Coal and 
Railway and engineers, firemen, conductors, brakemen and yardmen 101 

19. City of Edmonton and street railway workers 101 

20. Quebec Railway, Light, Heat and Power Company and street railway employees 102 

21 . Moose Jaw Electric Railway Company and conductors and raotormen 102 

22 Canadian Pacific Railway Company and maintenance of way employees 103 

23. Sandwich, Windsor and Amherstburg Railway Company and Windsor and Tecumseh 
Railway and street railway employees 103 

24. Canadian Northern Railway, Western Lines, and maintenance of way employees 104 

25. Canadian Pacific Railway Company and conductors and trainmen... . 104 

26. Dominion Coal Company. Limited, and coal handlers at St. John, N.B 105 

27. Pere Marquette Railway, Canadian Division, and maintenance of way employees 105 

28 . City of Ottawa and waterworks employees 105 

29. Canadian Northern Express Company and employees 106 

' 5 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



Page 

30. Canadian Express Company, Lines West o! North Bay, Ont., and employees 106 

31 . Canadian Pacific Railway Company and employees engaged in engine, train, yard, station 

and maintenance of way service 107 

32. Canadian Pacific Railway Company and telegraphers 107 

33. Marconi Wireless Telegraph Company of Canada and operators on Pacific Coast 108 

34. Dominion Coal Company, Limited, and employees at Glace Bay, N.S 108 

35. Canadian Northern Railway Company, lines Port .Arthur to Winnipeg, and clerks, steno- 
graphers, baggagemen and car checkers 109 

36. City of Vancouver and teamsters, labourers, etc 109 

37. Dominion Coal Company, Limited, and employees at Glace Bay, N.S 109 



8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a A. 1918 



Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, 1907. 



TENTH ANNUAL REPORT OF PROCEEDINGS, BEING FOR 
THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING MARCH 31, 1917. 

I. INTRODUCTORY CHAPTER. 

The administration of the Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, , 1907, 
presented during the year no feature calling for special comment. Thirty-six 
applications were received and twenty boards were established. The proportion 
of boards to applications was smaller than usual, many of the disputes having 
been, after reference to the department, arranged amicably without the estab- 
lishment of a board; in several such cases the adjustment was effected with 
the aid of a departmental officer. In other cases, where the machinery of the 
statute was not found applicable, the dispute was referred to a Royal Commission 
and the threatened strike was averted, save in one case where, before the 
inquiry could commence, a strike, fortunately destined to be of brief duration, 
was declared. One other strike onlj^ occurred during the year in cases referred 
and this was of minor importance in an industrial sense. Several of the disputes 
dealt with involved large bodies of emploj'ees and powerful unions. 

Reference was made in the report of last year to the extension of the 
scope of the Act by Order in Council under the War Measures Act to disputes 
in all industries engaged in war work. The amendment has remained in effect 
and during the year one board was established in connection with a dispute 
which involved war work, renewed negotiations between the parties rendering, 
however, inquiry by the board unnecessary. 

Disputes affecting railway industries were more numerous than usual; but 
while fourteen applications were received, it became necessary only to establish 
six boards. No strike occurred in the industries concerned. 

' Street railway disputes caused six applications; five boards were estab- 
lished and all the disputes were satisfactorily arranged. 

No very important dispute in the coal-mining industry came before a 
board during the year, but shortlj' before the close of the fiscal period applica- 
tions were received from different sections of the employees of an eastern coal 
company; the emploj'ees being in this case divided as between two unions, the 
dispute was referred to a Royal Commission. This action was subsequent to 
the close of the year, but it is satisfactory to be able to add that the efforts of 
the commission were successful in adjusting the dispute. In the Crowsnest 
Pass region there was considerable friction and some loss of time from strikes. 
No procedure under the Industrial Disputes Investigation Act took place. 
Work was being carried on under an agreement effective until March 31, 1917, 
but the increasing cost of living caused demands from the men for increased 
wages. Officers of the department assisted in the adjustments which were 
effected. The agreement terminated simultaneously with the fiscal year, and 
a strike followed, which lasted for about three months, the Government, in 
June, appointing a Director of Coal Operations with extensive powers over the 
affected district. 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



Several disputes affecting telegraph and express workers were dealt with 
during the year and were in all cases satisfactorilj' arranged. 

The Act continued during the year to be the occasion of much inquiry 
and discussion in the United States. Communications received indicate frequent 
inter-school and inter-college debates on various phases of the question of indus- 
trial disputes and their settlement, in connection with some aspect of which 
the department is requested to furnish information as to the operations of 
the Industrial Disputes Investigation Act. Two investigators from the United 
States, Mr. Ben. M. Selekman, of the Russell Sage Foundation, and Mr. B. M. 
Squires, a special agent of the United States Bureau of Labour Statistics, visited 
the Capital and made inquiries in some detail. Their reports on the subject 
recognize the extent to which the administration of the statute is interwoven 
with the conciliation work of the department, but the investigators seemed 
dubious of the value of such a law in the United States. 

Investigators have sometimes made the criticism that the tables printed 
in the annual statements of proceedings under the statute do not take note of 
strikes in disputes which fall obviously within the scope of the statute yet have 
not been dealt with under the Act. The statement is correct. The report 
being one of proceedings under the Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, 1907, 
disputes which have not been the occasion of any such proceedings fall, properly 
speaking, outside the scope of the report. All strikes are enumerated in the 
departmental record and are mentioned in the Labour Gazette and in the annual 
report of the department. In the present report, to meet this objection, 
tables have been included showing, for the ten years covering the life of the 
statute, the number of strikes in industries falling within the scope of the 
statute and not dealt with under its provisions, also strikes in a number of 
cases where the applicabilitj^ of the Act is perhaps doubtful. The further 
criticism may be offered — has been, in fact, made^that there should be a 
positive ruling as to this point, so that every strike or lockout may be classified 
precisely, by an investigator, as lawful or unlawful; in the administration of 
the Act, however, it has not appeared that the course suggested would be in 
any way helpful to the object mainly sought, namelj', the settlement of indus- 
trial disputes so far as possible without strike or lockout. Two series of 
tables have been, therefore, prepared. One series contains statistics as to 
strikes arising out of disputes which fall clearly within the jurisdiction of the 
statute, and ^^'ithout regard to the question if such disputes have been dealt 
with under the statute; the second series deals with disputes as to which 
the applicability of the statute is uncertain. Disputes of the class last men- 
tioned have been rarely of a nature to affect closely the public welfare, this fact 
obviously increasing the difficulty in regarding as a public utility the industries 
to which they may respectively relate. It should be noted that as to many of 
these disputes the agencies and officers of the department have been at the 
disposal of the parties concerned and have been, in numerous instances, help- 
fully employed. 

In past years it has been the practice to include in the annual report of 
the registrar the text of each report received during the year from a Board of 
Conciliation and Investigation; this is, in fact, required bj' the provisions of 
the Industrial Disputes Investigation Act. In the present report statistical 
details on an ample scale are printed as to each dispute dealt with by a board 
during the fiscal year, but the text of the findings is not included. The text 
of the several findings has been already printed in the Labour Gazette, and it 
has been decided to refrain from reprinting it in the present report. This 
course is also believed to be in harmony with the recommendations of the 
Editor'al Committee on Governmental Publications appointed to inquire into 



INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES INrESTIGATIOX ACT 9 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 

such matters, the object specially aimed at being, as it is understood, a reduction 
of expenditures so far as this is possible without injury to the public interests. 
Those pursuing investigations concerning the operations of the Industrial 
Disputes Investigation Act may sometimes find a certain inconvenience in the 
omission of the text of the findings of the various boards, but if the text of a 
particular report is specially desired, a copy of the report can be, as a rule, 
procured by application to the department. 

The present report contains further a statistical summary of proceedings 
under the statute from its inception, March 22, 1907, to the close of the fiscal 
year, March 31, 1917, affording thus a complete view of its operations during 
the decennium covering its existence. 



S GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a A. 1918 



II. SUMMARY TABLES RESPECTING PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE 
INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES INVESTIGATION ACT, 1907. 



[The tables presented on the following pages are arranged in several 
divisions, viz.: (i) showing proceedings bj' industries concerned, from April 1, 
1916, to March 31, 1917; (ii) showing proceedings by industries concerned, 
from March 22, 1907, to March 31, 1917; (iii) showing by fiscal years, 1907-17, 
number of disputes dealt with; (iv) showing by calendar years 1907-17 number 
of disputes dealt with; (v) containing statistical summary of each year's oper- 
ations under the statute since its enactment, March 22, 1907; (vi) showing all 
strikes (and lockouts) in mines and public utihties during the ten years March 
22, 1907, to March 31, 1917, whether or not there were proceedings under the 
Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, 1907; (vii) showing strikes in cases 
where applicability of Industrial Disputes Investigation Act was doubtful.] 



11 



12 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, 1907. 
I. Table showing Proceedings by Industries from April 1^ 1916, to March 31, 1917. 



Industries affected. 



No. of Disputss 

referred 

under Act. 



No. of Strikes 

not averted 

or ended 



Disputes affecting Mines and Public Vtilities:- 

(1) Mines;— 

ia) Coal 

(6) Metal 

(c) Asbestos 



Total. Mines. 



(2) Transportation and Communication:- 

(o) Railways 

(6) Street railways 

(c) Express 

(d) Shipping 

(e) Telegraphs 



Total, Transportation and Communication. 



(3) Light and power 

(4) Municipal work 



Total, Mines and Public Utilities. , 



'27 



The proceedings under the Act during the year include one case in which certain proceedings had taken place during 
the preceding year, namely: a dispute between the Toronto. Hamilton and Buffalo Railway Company and employees 
engaged in the company's locomotive and car department at Hamilton, Ont. 

At the close of March, 1917, results were still pending in connection with seven applications, namely: (1) application 
made on behalf of commercial telegraphers employed by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company; (2) apphcation made on 
behalf of employees of the Canadian Express Company on lines west of North Bay, Ont.; (3) application made on behalf 
of wireless operators on Pacific Coast Steamship Service employed by the Marconi Wireless Telegraph Company of Canada. 
Limited; (4) application made on behalf of certain employees of the Dominion Coal Company, Limited; (o) application 
made on behalf of certain employees of the Canadian Northern Railway Company on lines from Port Arthur to 
Winnipeg; 16) application made on behalf of certain employees of the Corporation of the Citj- of ^"ancouver; and (7) applica- 
tion made on behalf of certain employees of the Dominion Coal Company, Limited. 



INDUSmiAL DISPUTES ISrESTWATrON ACT 
SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



13 



Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, 1907. 

II. Table showing Proceedings by Industries from March 22, 1907, to March 31 

1917. 



Industries affected. 



No. ot Disputes 

referred 

under Act. 



No. of Strikes 

not averted 

or ended. 



I. Disputes affecting Mines and Public Utilities: — 

(1) Mines — 

(a) Coal 

(6) Metal 

(c) Asbestos 

Total, Mines> 

(2) Transportation and Communication: — 

(fl) Railways 

{b) Street railways 

(c ) Express 

(d) Shipping 

(e) Telegraphs 

(/) Telephones ". 

Total, Transportation and Communication 

(3) Light and power 

(4) Municipal work 

Total, Mines and Public Utilities 

II. Disputes affecting other than Mines and Public Utilities 

Total, all classes 



46 
16 
I 



89 

27 

2 

12 
5 
2 



137 


9 


4 
U 




1 


215 
12 


21 




227 



At the close of March, 1917. results were still pending in connection with seven applications, namely; (1) application 
made on behalf of commercial telegraphers employed by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company; (2) application made on 
behalf of employees of the Canadian I^xpress Company on lines west of North Bay, Ont.; (3) application made on behalf of 
wireless operators on Pacific Coast Steamship Service employed by the Marconi Wireless Telegraph Company of Canada, 
Limited; (4) application made on behalf of certain employees of the Dominion Coal Company, Limited; (5) application 
made on behalf of certain employees of the Canadian Northern Riiilway Company on lines from Port Arthur to Winnipeg; 
(6) application made on behalf of certain employees of the Corporation of the City of Vancouver; and (7) application made 
on behalf of certain employees of the Dominion Coal Company, Limited. 



14 



DEPARTMEST OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, 1907. 
III. Table showing by fiscal years, 1907-1917, Number of Disputes dealt with. 





1907-08 


1908-09 


1909-10 


1910-11 


1911-12 


1912-13 


1913-14 


1914-15 


1915-16 


1916-17 


Total. 




34 
31 

1 


21 
19 

1 


27 
25 

4 


24 
19 

4 


18 
15 

4 


21 
17 

4 


16 
15 




16 


14 
11 

1 


36 

20 

1 


227 


Number of boards granted 

Number of disputes where strike 


189 
21 







(The figures contained in the above table may be thought to show discrepancies as compared with those appearing 
in the yearly summaries. A closer examination will, however, show the statements of both classes to be in agreement- 
A complete statement of proceedings for a year must show all disputes dealt with during the fiscal year. The figures of th^ 
yearly statement include therefore disputes carried over from the pre\'ious year and which are counted in the summan,' of 
that year's proceedings. Thus the same dispute may properly figure in the annual statement for each of two years. In the 
statistical recapitulation covering several years, as above, it is necessary- that no disputes shall be counted more than once 
and account is taken of the number of applications received during the year and thus brought witlun the purview of the 
statute.) 



Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, 1907. 
IV. Table showing by calendar years, 1907-1917, Number of Disputes dealt with. 

Total. 



Number of applications 

Number of boards granted 

Number of disputes where strike not 
averted (or ended) 



•1907 


1908 


1909 


1910 


1911 


1912 


1913 


1914 


1915 


1916 


tl917 


9mos. 




















3mos. 


25 


27 


22 


28 


21 


16 


18 


18 


15 


29 


8 


22 


25 


21 


23 


16 


16 


15 


18 


12 


16 


5 


1 


1 


4 


4 


4 


3 


1 


1 


1 


1 






227 
189 



•The Act became law on March 22, 1907, so that the proceedings cover nine months only. 

tTo the end of the financial year, March 31. 

(The remarks at the toot ot the preceding table apply equally to apparent discrepancies as between the above 
summary by calendar years and yearly summaries of proceedings.) 



Industrial Disputes 1nvestig.\tion Act, 1907. 
V. Statistics Summaries of Operations for Each Year, 1907-1917. 

In the succeeding pages will be found a statistical summary of the operations 
of the Industrial Disputes Investigation Act for each fiscal year since the 
inception of the Act, March 22, 1907. 



INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES INYESTIOATION ACT 



15 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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On April 1, employees went on strike. 
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OCanada West Coal 
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Date of 
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DEPARTMBXT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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A unanimous report was presented 
by the Board, making recom- 
mendations for the settlement of 
the dispute. The findings of the 
Board were not formally accepted 
by the parties, but the invpHtiga- 
tion by the Board is believed to 
have been beneficial to the camp 
as a whole and no cessation of work 
was reported. 

Unanimous report was presented by 
Board, making recommendations 
for the settlement of the dispute. 
The findings of the Board were 
accepted by the men, but not by 
the company. N.o cessation of 
work was, however, reported. 


Date of 
receipt of 

report 
of 

Board. 


Jan. 22, 
1908 

Feb. 13, 
1908 


Date on 
which 
Board 
was con- 
stituted. 


Dec. 21, 
1907 

Jan. 31, 
1908 


Names of Members 

of Board: 

(c) Chairman; 

(e) Employer; 

(M) Men. 


Prof. A. Shortt (c) 3; 
E. C. Kingswell (e) 

1; 
John A. Welch (m) 1. 

Prof. S. J. Maclean (c) 
4; 
M. r. Pumaville (e) 

1; 
C. B. Duke (m) 1. 


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Employees... . 
Employees.... 


a 

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McKinley-Darragh Min- 
ing Co.. Ltd., and its 
employees. 

Temiskaming and Hud- 
son Bay Mining Co., 
Ltd., and its emplyees 


Date of 
eceuit of 
applica- 
tion. 


OS 

1 


1907 
an. 9. 


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21 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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DEPARTMEXT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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Report of the Board was opposed 
to the claims of the men and 
was accompanied by a mino- 
rity report from Mr. O'Don- 
ogliue, generally sustaining 
the claims of the men. Neither 
report was acceptable to both 
parties, but the effect of the 
investigation appeared to bring 
a better understanding between 
the parties, and no cessation 
of work was reported. 


Date of 

receipt of 

report 

of 
Board. 


00 

••52 

< 


Date on 
which 
Board 
was con- 
stituted. 




Names of Members 

of Board: 

(c) Chairman; 

(e) Employer; 

Cm) Men. 


His Honour Judge 
Monck, (c) 4; 
Wm.Bell, K.C. (E)l; 
J. G. O'Donoghue, 

(M) 1. 


Nature of dispute. 


og 

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Hamilton and Dundas 
Railway Company 
and Hamilton Ra- 
dial Railway Com- 
pany, and Hamil- 
ton & Burlington 
Railway Company 
and employees. 


Date of 
receipt of 
applica- 
tion. 


c 
a 


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2 



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rXniS'lh'IAL hISI'l IKS 1\\ ESTIGATION ACT 



23 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 




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DEPARTMEyT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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26 



DEPlRTilEyT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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nes of Member 

of Board: 
c) Chairman; 
e) Employer; 
m) Men. 


Honour Juc 
Gillivray (c) 
o. S. Campb 

1; Jas. Macd 

(M) 1. 










2 


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8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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32 



DEPARTilEyT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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ed by the Board, making cer- 
tain recommendations for the 
settlement of the dispute, which 
were accepted liy the parties 
concerned, a strike being thereby 
averted. 

Proceedings in connection with 
the application were discon- 
tinued in view of an agreement 
being reached by the parties 
concerned. 

Proceedings unfinished. 


Date of 

receipt of 

report 

of 
Board. 


a 






Date on 
which 
Board 
was con- 
stituted. 




o 

01 


Names of Members 

of Board: 

fc) Chairman; 

(k) Kmployer; 

(m) Men. 


Geo. F. Cunningham 
(o) 3; Frank B. 
Smith (e) 1; Cle- 
ment Stubbs (m) I. 


R. G. Duggan (c) 3; 
J. 0. Hannah (e) 1; 
Clement Stubba 
(M) 1. 


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3 


Wages and dismissal 
of employees. 

Wages and conditions 
of employment. 

Wages and conditions 
of employment. 


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Edmonton • Standard 
Coal Co., Ltd., and 
employees 

James W. Blain, con- 
tractor for output of 
Cardiff Coal Co., 
Ltd., and employees. 

Alberta Coal Mining 
Co. and employees. 


Date of 
receipt of 
applica- 
tion. 


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lyDUSTIilAL DISPUTES INVESTIGATION ACT 



33 



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34 



DEPARTIIEXT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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36 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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Result of Reference. 


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Dato of 
receipt of 

report 
of 

Board. 




Date on 
which 
Board 
was con- 
stituted. 


"'2 

a"* 


Namefi of Members 

of Board: 

(c) Chairman; 

IB) Employer; 

(m) Men. 


if 


i 

3 
C 

£ 

3 


Wugeb und conditiona of 
otiiployiticnl. 


"-3 

= 11 





>. 


Montreal, Que 


.4 


0. 


i 

3 
C 

Q 
2 
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1 - 


Allan Lino; Donaldson 
Line; Thompson Lino; 
fjoyland Line; White- 
Star- Dominion Lino; 
Canada Line; South 
African Line; Mexican 
Line; Manchowter Lin- 
e's; Black Diamond 
Line; Head Lino; Can- 
adian Pacilic Railway 
Lino; and all other 
owners of steamships 
navigatinK to Montreal 
and Syndicated Long- 
shoremen of Montreal. 


Date of 
receipt of 
applica- 
tion. 


^0 



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, 2 £ 



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IXDUSTIUAL DISPUTES INVESTIGATION ACT 



37 



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DEPARTMEXT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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39 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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40 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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41 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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42 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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43 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 





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44 



DEPARTMEyr OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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46 



DEPARTilEyj OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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Report was signed by all three 
members of the Board, with slight 
objections noted by MM. Hannah 
and Slubbs. After tho award of 
till' Huard had been communicatod 
to hot !i parties concerned there wjw 
a cessation of work (or a fow days. 
The department was later in- 
fornu'd that a settlement had been 
reached on the basisof the Board's 
findings, and work resumed. 


Date of 
receipt of 

report 
of 

Board. 


i 


Date on 
which 
Board 
was con- 
stituted. 


iz: 


Names of Members 
of Board: 

ic) Chairman: 
e) Employer: 
m) Men. 


J. Norman I'Vaser (c) 
3; 0. Hunnah (b) 
I; Clomont Stubbs, 

(M)l. 


Nature of dispute. 


Concerning wages and 
conditions of employ- 
ment. 


No. 
persons 
affected. 






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lyDVSTRIAL DLSPLTES lyVESTIGATION ACT 



47 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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48 



DEPlRTMEyT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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ISnisTKIAb DISPUTES INVESTIGATWX ACT 



P6 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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lending deter- 
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tion. declarmg 
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50 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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ISDUSTRIAIj DISl'LTKS IW K.sTKlATWX ACT 
SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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A unanimous report was presented by 
the Board, in which it was stated 
that an agreement had been reach- 
ed by the parties concerned. 


Date of 

receipt of 
report 

of 
Board. 





Date on 
which ' 
Board 
was con- 
stituted. 


.C5 

tl— ' 

< 


Names of Members 

of Board: 

(c) Chairman; 

(e) Employer; 

(M) Men. 


Kinlav MacDonald (c) 
4; Major W. Ernest 
Thompson (e) 1; 
James C'ameronWat- 
ters (m) 1. 


Nature of dispute. 


Coricerning wages, con- 
ditions of employ- 
ment, and retention of 
dues for the Provincial 
Workmen's Associa- 
tion. 


oil 
"^1 


% 




1 


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Party 

making 

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52 



DEPARTMKXT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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!M)V8TriIAL DISPUTE'S l^VI■:sTIaATIO^' ACT 



53 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 










a 


5 


Lucky Jim Zinc Mine. 
Ltd., Rambler Cari- 
boo Mines. Surprise 
Mine, Hope Mine, 
Noble Five Mines, 
Richmond Eureka 
Mines and Idaho-Ala- 
mo Mines, and em- 
ployees, members of 
Sandon Miners' Union 
No. 81, W.F.M. 


Blue Bell Mine. No. 1 
Mine, Hiehland Mine, 
Hope Mine, Silver 
Horde Mine, Molly 
Gibson Mine. Eureka 
Mine. *Poorman Mine, 
and employees, mem- 
bers of Nelson Miners' 
Union No. %. W.F.M. 


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INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES INVESTIGATION ACT 



55 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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56 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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57 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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A unanimous report was presented 
by the Board, in which it was 
stated that an amicable settlement 
of all matters in dispute had been 
effected. 


Date of 
receipt of 

report 
of 

Board . 


3 


Date on 
which 
Board 
was con- 
stituted. 


3 


Names of Members 

of Board: 

(c) Chairman; 

(e) Employer; 

(m) Men. 


Hon. John N. Arm- 
strong (c) 3; 
W. H.Chase (e) 1; 
J. C. Walters, (m) I. 


Z 


Concerning demand for 
increased wages, recog- 
nition of United Mine 
Workers of America 
and reinstatement of 
certain former em- 
ployees alleged to have 
been dismissed for 
their connection there- 
with. 


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5 
s 


Acadia Coal Co., Ltd. 
and employees, some 
of them being mem- 
bers of Local Unions 
No. 351 and No. 1726. 
United Mine Workers 
of America. 


Date of 
receipt of 
applica- 
tion. 


CO 

s 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

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I\ni STi;iM. Dis/'l TRS INVESTIOATIOy ACT 



59 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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61 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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re unanimous 
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ge schedules 
the majoritj- 
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by Mr. Cots- 
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t was entered 
the dispute. 






■nbers of Board we 
1 their findings re; 
ut differed on tlic 
ages, separate wa 
eing submitted with 
id minority reports, 
y report was signed 
orth. As the result 
gation an agreemen 
ito by both parties t 




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ish Columbia Elec- 
ic Railway Co. and 
[iployees, members 
Local Divisions No. 
1 Vancouver, No. 109 
ictoria and No. 134 
ew Westminster, 
malgamated Assori- 
ion of Street and 
lectric Railway Em- 
oyees of America. 


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No. 830, 1 
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3 



62 



DEPARTMEXT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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Rc8ult of Reference. 


A unanimous report was presented 
by tlio Board, making certain 
recommendations for the settle- 
ment of tlie' dispute. This report 
concerned all interests alTectod 
except tho Dominion Coal (-o. an<i 
its employees, a soparuto investi- 
gation boing made in this cjise, In 
the former ease the Shipping Com- 
panies and employees concerned 
bound tliemselvos under Section 
02 of the Act to abide by tho award , 
In tho latter ea.se the award was 
also unanimous and wjis accopteri 
by both parties eonoorn(^d. 

A unanimous report was presentetl 
by tlie Board, making certain 
recommendations for t.lio settle- 
ment of tho dispute. Tho award 
was declared acceptable to the 
employees concerned, but was not 
accepted by the shipping com- 
panies. No cessation of work oc- 
curred. 


Date of 
receipt of 

report 
of 

Board. 


Nov. 14, 

Nov. 21, 

1913 

Fob 7, 


Date on 
which 
Board 
was con- 
stituted. 


■2 .^ 


Names of Members 

of Board: 

Cc) Chairman; 

(e) Employer; 

(m) Men. 


Is- lii 

1^. - -^^ 


Nature of dispute. 


Concerning wages, hours 
and conditions of 
omploymont. 

Concorning wages, Imurs 
and conditions of eiri- 
ploymont. 

1 


Hi 


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P. 

M — 


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.4 


Employers 

Employees — 


6 

1 
5 
S 

1 


Certain Steamship Com- 
panies trading to Port 
of St. John. N.B.. 
comprising Allan Lino, 
C.P.R. Steamship 
Lines, Dominion ('oal 
Co., Elder Dempster 
and Co., Furnoss Wi- 
thy ami Co., lload 
Line. Now Zealand 
Shipping Co., Robert 
Reford Co.. Ltfl.( Don- 
aldson Line) and long- 
shoremen, most r)f 
them being inernberH 
of Local No. -m, In- 
ternaiitnuil Longahore- 
men'M Association, also 
coal handlers and trim- 
mers employed by the 
Dominion Coal Co. 
members of Local No. 
180, International 
fjongshoreinon's Asso- 
ciation. 

Certain Steamship Com- 
panies trading to the 
Portof St. John, N.B., 
comprising Allan I-ino. 
C.PJl Steamship and 
Railway Twines, Head 
Line, Furnessand Man- 
chester Lines, New 
Zealand Shipping Co., 
I'jldor Dempster A Co. 
Robert Reford & Co., 
I^onaldson tvine, C. N. 
R. Lino, and Red Cross 
Lino, and marine ware- 
house, freight check- 
ers, members of Mar- 
ine Warehouse Freight 


Date of 
receipt of 
applica- 
tion. 


C 


p ^4 

'CO — M 

S -5 

r - r - 



IXDVSTRIAL UhSI'l TBS IXVEtiTKlATION ACT 



63 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 






qI^I 



1 -g-si-sgss 1 


presenti 
,g certa 
he sett! 
'he awa 
arporati 
r and w 
ble also 


eport was 
rd, makin 
ions for t 
di.spute. T 

by the C. 
f Vancouve 

be accepta 
s concerned 


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ourers. 




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64 



DEPARTMEXT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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Result of Reference. 


Prior to the investigation tho Com- 
pany hud ceased operations owing 
to conditions caused by tho war. 
The Board presented two re;)orts 
the minority report being aigned 
by Mr. Dogue. The Board recom- 
mended certain improvements in 
conditions, to take elTect when 
work was resumed. 

Report of Board waa accompanied 
by a minority report sfgned by 
Mr. Allen. The Board recommen- 
ded that the employees should 
accept the reduced rates until the 
return of normal contlitions. No 
cessation of work occurred. 


Date of 

receipt of 

report 

of 
Board . 

Sept. 3, 
Sept. 11, 

iyi4 

Nov. 27 , 

Nov, 30, 

1914 


Date on 
which 
Boafd 
waa con- 
stituted. 


Aug. 1, 
1914 

Nov. 5, 
1914 


Names of Members 
of Board: 

(c) Chairman; 
' (k) -Employer; 

(m) Men. 


.32 — -^ .s cisi-^ 


o 
x 

y. 


(Concerning proposed re- 
du(!tion of wages. 

C'onerning proposed re- 
duction of wages, con- 
ditions of employment 
and alleged discrimin- 
ation against members 
of Union. 


= 11 
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Employees.... 
Employees... 


i 

3 

c 
.2 

1 


Temiskaming Mining Co 
and miners, surface 
labourers and millmen 
members of Cobalt 
Miners' U^nion No. 146 
W F.M. 

Miller Lake O'Brien 
Mine and employees, 
members of Gowganda 
Miners' Union No. 154, 
W.F.M, 


=2i . 


2 


1914 

Oct, 8, 
1914 



nOVSTRIAL DISPUTES INVESTIGATION ACT 



65 



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8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 








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70 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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A unanimous report was presented by 
the Board, accompanied by a pro- 
po.sed schedule of rules and rates 
effective from November 1, 1915. 
The award was accepted by the 
employees concerned and was later 
accepted by the Company. 

Pending the establishment of a Board 
the application was withdrawn to 
permit of further negotiations 
which resulted in the Company 
deferring the proposed reduction, 

Proceedinga unfinished. 


Date of 
receipt of 

report 
of 

Board. 


r 






Date on 

which 
Board 
was con- 
stituted. 


3 


a 


Names of Members 

of Board: 

(c) Chairman; 

(e) Employer; 

(m) Men. 


His Honour Judge 
Emerson Coats- 
worth, (c) 4; 
F. H.McGuigan,{E)l 
D. Campbell (mj 1. 


His Honour Judge 
Colin G. Snider, 

(c)4; 
Geo. S. Kerr, K.C., 

Jas. Simpson, (m) 1. 


1 

© 

2; 


Concerning employees' 
demand for same rates 
and rules in force west 
of Great Lakes. 

Concerning termination 
of working agreement 
and proposed reduc- 
tion of wages. 

Concerning wages, hours 
and conditions of em- 
ployment. 


No. 

persons 
affected. 


407 dir 

1.120 indir., 

1,800 dir... 
1,400 indir. 


t.1 




Merged lines of Can- 
adian Northern 
Railway east of 
Port Arthur, Ont. 

Lines of Grand 
Trunk Pacific 
Railway. 

Hamilton. Ont 




a 

-MO 

C3 


Employees.... 

"Employees. ... 
Employees.... 


3 

5 


Canadian Nortliem Rail- 
way Co. and employ- 
ees on its eastern lines, 
members of Brother- 
hood of Locomotive 
Engineers and Brother- 
hood of Locomotive 
Firemen and Engine- 

Grand Trunk Pacific 
Railway Co. and em- 
ployeyfl, members of 
International Brother- 
hood of MaJntenance- 
of-Way Employees. 

Toronto, Hamilton and 
BulTalo Railway Co. 
and employees in loco- 
motive and car depart- 
ment, members of T. 
H. and B. System Fed- 
eration No. 36, Inter- 
national Association of 
Machinists and Help- 
ers No. 414, Inter- 
national Brotherhood 
of Iron Ship Builders 
and Helpers No. 421, 
International Brother- 
hood of Blacksmiths 
and Helpers No. 330, 
and Brotlierhood of 
Railway Carmen of 
America No. 94. 


Date of 

receipt of 
applica- 
tion. 


May 17. 
1915 

June 28. 


1915 
Feb. 28. 


a* 



INDUSTRIAL DlSPirEf) IXTESTIGATION ACT 



71 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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74 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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75 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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Consolidated Mining and 
Smelting Co. of Can- 
ada, Ltd., and em- 
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termen's Union, No. 
105, Western Federa- 


a 

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Consolidated Mining and 
Smelting Co. of Can- 
ada, Ltd., and Le Roi 
No. 2, Ltd., and em- 
ployees, members of 
Roasland Miners' 
Union. No. 38, Western 
Federation of Miners. 


Various Mining Corn- 
panies operating in 
Cobalt Camp and vici- 
nity and employees, 
members of Cobalt 
Miners' Union, No. 
146. Wester^ Federa- 
tion of Miners. 






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DEPARTMEXT OF LABflT'I! 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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77 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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78 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



■r ffl c S c 



<u-2-S s « ^ 



§§••=8 



a =^ -a oi 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 






• o n d 



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INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES INVESTIGATION ACT 



79 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 






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80 



DEPAJlTMEyT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1913 



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INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES IXYESTlOATIOy ACT 



81 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



III 
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82 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



00 






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INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES IXVESTIGATIOS ACT 



83 



SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



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1 


Approximate 
No. time losses 
employees in 
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■i 


III 

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Board inquiry. 


Approximate 

time losses 

in 

working days. 


m 

III 
1^ 


4 

-3 


II 

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but ended before constitution of 

Board or by Board inquiry. 


Approximate 

time losses 

in 

working days. 


No. 
employees 
affected. 




I 
No application for Board received. 


Approximate 

time losses 

in 

working days. 


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84 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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INDUSTRIAL IIINPVTES! INTESTIOATION ACT 
SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



85 



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DEPARTlIESfT OF LABOUR 



8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 



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Approximate 
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^1 


ni 

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Approximate 
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affected, working days. 


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Approximate 
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employees in 
affected, working days. 


of 
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I 

No application for Board 
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Approximate 

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in 

working days. 




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1,000 

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IXDUSTRIAL DISPUTES I2vYESTiaATrON ACT 
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8 GEORGE V SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a A. 1918 



III. SUMMARY STATEMENTS RESPECTING PROCEEDINGS UN- 
DER INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES INVESTIGATION ACT, 1907, 
DURING THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED MARCH 31, 

1917. 



91 



INDUSTRIAL DISPVTEii INVESTIGAriON ACT 93 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 



I. — Application from Locomotive and Car Department Employees op 
THE Toronto, Hamilton and Buffalo Railway Company, being 
Members of T. H. & B. System Federation No. 36, etc. — Board 
established. — unanimous report by board.^ — employees ceased 
Work. 

Application received — February 28, 1916. 

Parties concerned — (1) Employer — Toronto, Hamilton and Buffalo Railway 
Company. (2) Employees — workmen in locomotive and car department 
at Hamilton, Ont., being members of Toronto, Hamilton and Buffalo 
System Federation No. 36, International Association of Machinists and 
Helpers No. 414, International Brotherhood of Boilermakers, Ifon Ship- 
builders and Helpers No. 421, International Brotherhood of Blacksmiths 
and Helpers No. 330, and Brotherhood of Railway Carmen of America 
No. 94. 

Applicants — Employees. 

Nature of industry concerned — Railway shop work. 

Nature of dispute — Concerning employees' demand for adoption by the Com- 
pany of a schedule of rates and rules. 

Number of employees affected — Directly, 105; indirectly, 12. 

Date of constitution of Board — March 28, 1916. 

Membership of Board — His Honour Judge Colin G. Snider, Hamilton, chair- 
man; Mr. Geo. S. Kerr, K.C., Hamilton, for employer; Mr. Jas. Simpson, 
Toronto, for employees. Chairman appointed in the absence of a joint 
recommendation from the other Board members. 

Report received — May 1, 1916. 

Result of inquiry — The Board presented a unanimous report, with recommend- 
ations for the settlement of the dispute. The findings of the Board were 
declared unsatisfactory to both parties concerned, and the employees 
went out on strike on Alay 20, 1916, giving as their reason " the manage- 
ment of the Company delaying and refusing to grant a schedule of agree- 
ment to shop employees." The strike had not been officially called off 
at the close of the fiscal year, but it was understood that the strikers had 
obtained work elsewhere and that industrial conditions had ceased to be 
affected thereby. 



II. — Application from Freight Handlers at Winnipeg employed by the 
Canadian Pacific Railway Company, being Members of Local 
No. 12, Brotherhood of Railroad Freight Handlers. ^ — No Board 
established. Settlement having been effected by negotiation. 

Apphcation received — April 13, 1916. 

Parties concerned — (1) Employer — Canadian Pacific Railway Company. (2) 
Employees — freight handlers employed at Winnipeg, being members of 
Local No. 12, Brotherhood of Railroad Freight Handlers. 

Applicants — Employees. ' 

Nature of industry concerned — Railway freight handling. 

Nature of dispute — Wages, conditions of employment, and recognition of Union. 

Number of employees aft'ected — Directly, 200; indirectly, 1,000. 



94 DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

Duiiiig procedure looking to the establishment of a Board of Conciliation 
and Investigation, the Department received word that direct negotiations had 
brought about a settlement of the dispute. 



III.- — Application from Street Railway Workers employed by the Brant- 
ford Municipal Railway Commission, being Members of Division 
No. 685, Amalgamated Associ.\tion of Street and Electric Rail- 
way Employ'ees of America. — Board established. — Unanimous 
Report by Board. — Settlement effected. 

Application received — May 11, 1916. 

Parties concerned — (1) Employer — -Brantford Municipal Railway Commission. 
(2) Emploj-ees — street railway workers, being members of Division No. 
685, Amalgamated Association of Street and Electric Railway Employees 
of America. 

Applicants — Employees. 

Nature of industry' concerned — Street railwaj- work. 

Nature of dispute — Wages, conditions of employment, and demand for agree- 
ment . 

Number of employees affected — Directly. 27; indirectly, 5. 

Date of constitution of Board — May 23, 1916. 

Membership of Board — His Honour Judge Colin G. Snider, Hamilton, chair- 
man; Mr. F. W. Frank, Brantford, for employer; and Mr. Jos. Gibbons, 
Toronto, for employees. Chairman appointed in the. absence of a joint 
recommendation from the other Board members. 

Report received — June 6, 1916. 

Result of inquirj' — The Board presented a unanimous report, which included 
a memorandum of settlement signed on Ijehalf of both parties concerned, 
effective for one year from June 1, 1916. The dispute was accordingly 
settled. 



IV. — Application from Employees of the Acadia Coal Company, Limited, 
AT Stellarton, N.S. — Board established. — Unanimous Report by 
Board. — No further cessation of Work reported. 

Application received- — May 10, 1916. 

Parties concerned — (1) Employer — Acadia Coal Companj", Limited. (2) Em- 
ployees — coal miners at Stellarton, N.S. 

Applicants — Employees. 

Nature of industry concerned — Coal raining. 

Nature of dispute — Wages, hours and conditions of employment. 

Number of employees affected — 1,000. 

Date of constitutioa of Board— May 22, 1916. 

Membership of Board^ — His Honour Judge E. Coatsworth, Toronto, chairman; 
Mr. W. H. Chase, Wolfville, N.S., for employer; and :\Ir. R. H. Murray, 
Halifax, for employees. Chairman appointed in the absence o; a joint 
recommendation from the other Board members. 

Report received — June 5, 1916. 

Result of inquirj' — The men had gone out on strike on April 18, but returned 
to work on May 8, having decided to apply for a Board. The Board^ 
presented a unanimous report, and the dispute disappeared. 



IXDUSTltlAL DISPUTES INYE8TI0ATWN ACT 95 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 

V. — Application from Employees of the Consolidated Mining and 
Smelting Company of Canada, Limited, at Trail, B.C., being 
Members of Trail Mill and Smeltermen's Union No. 105, W.F.M. 
— Board not Completed, Settlement having been effected by 
Negotiation. 

Application received— May 29, 1916. 

Parties concerned — (1) Employer — Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company 
of Canada, Limited. (2) Employees — miners at Trail, B.C., being mem- 
bers of Trail Mill and Smeltermen's Union No. 105, W.F.M. 

Applicants — Employees. 

Nature of industry concerned — Metal mining. 

Nature of dispute — Wages, hours, and conditions of employment. • 

Number of employees affected — -Directly, 1,200; indirectly, 50. 

A Board was established by the Minister on June 9, 1916, and Messrs. 
A. C. Flumerfelt, Victoria, and David Rees, Fernie, were appointed as for the 
employer and the employees respectively. At this stage Mr. J. D. McNiven, 
the Departmental Fair Wages Officer resident at Vancouver, was instructed to 
proceed to the locality and assist in bringing about a settlement. Through 
his efforts conferences were arranged between the parties concerned, which 
resulted in the men's acceptance of a compromise offer made by the company. 
No further action by the Department was necessary. 



VL — Application from Maintenance of Way Employees of the Edmonton, 
Dunvegan and British Columbia Railway, Alberta and Great 
Waterways Railway, and Central Canada Railway, being Mem- 
bers OF International Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way 
Employees.^ — ^No Board established. Settlement having been 
effected by Negotiation. 

Application received — June 2, 1916. 

Parties concerned — (1) Employer — Edmonton, Dunvegan and British Columbia 
Railway, Alberta and Great Waterways Railway, and Central Canada 
Railway. (2) Employees — maintenance of way men employed on the 
territory covered by these railways, being members of the Liternational 
Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way Employees. 

Applicants — Employees. 

Nature of industry concerned — ^Railway maintenance. 

Nature of dispute — Wages, hours, conditions of employment. 

Number of employees affected — Directly, 300; indirectly, 600. 

During procedure looking to the establishment of a Board of Conciliation 
and Investigation the Department was informed that through the good offices 
of Mr. F. E. Harrison, one of the Departmental officers resident in the West, 
conferences were arranged between the parties concerned which resulted in an 
agreement being reached, effective from July 1, 1916. 



96 DEPARTMBST OF LABOUR 

8 GEORGE V, A. 1918 

VII. — Application from Electrical Workers employed by the Montreal 
Light, Heat and Power Company', being Members of Local No. 
492, International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers. — -No 
Board established, Settlement having been effected by Nego- 
tiation. 

Application received — June 6, 1916. 

Parties concerned — (1) Employer — Montreal Light, Heat and Power Company. 
(2) Employees — electrical workers (outside men), being members of 
Local No. 492, International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers. 

Applicants — Employees. 

Nature of industry concerned — Electrical work. 

Nature of dispute — Wages, hours, and conditions of employment. 

Number of employees affected — Directly, 250; indirectly, 1,000. 

No Board was established in this case, a settlement having been brought 
about by negotiation between the parties concerned. 



VIII.^ — Application from Employees of the Halifax and South Western 
Railway Company^, being Members of the Canadian Brotherhood 
of Railroad Employ'ees.; — No Board established, Settlement 
having been effected by Negotiation. 

Application received — June 8, 1916. 

Parties concerned — (1) Employer — Halifax and South Western Railway Com- 
pany. (2) Employees — maintenance of way men and shop men, being 
members of the Canadian Brotherhood of Railroad Employees. 

Applicants — Employees. 

Nature of industry concerned — Railway maintenance and shop work. 

Nature of dispute — Wages, hours, and conditions of employment. 

Number of employees affected — 175. 

No Board was established in this case, a settlement having been brought 
about by negotiation between the parties concerned. 



IX. — Application from Employees of the Consolidated Mining and 
Smelting Company of Canada, Limited, and Le Roi No. 2, Limited, 

at RoSSLAND, B.C., BEING MEMBERS OF RoSSLAND MiNERS' LTnION 

No. 38. W. F. M. — No Board established, Settlement having 

BEEN effected BY NEGOTIATION. 

Application received — June 12, 1916. 

Parties concerned — (1) Emploj^er — Consolidated Mining and Smelting Com- 
pany of Canada, Limited, and Le Roi No. 2, Limited. (2) Employees — ■ 
miners at Rossland. B.C., being members of Rossland Miners' Union 
No. 38, W. F. M. 
Applicants — Employees. 

Nature of industry concerned — Metal mining. 
Nature of dispute — Wages. 
Number of employees affected — 800. 

It was agreed that the Board established at Trail, B.C., should also deal 
with this dispute. As in the former case, however. Board procedure was un- 
necessary. Mr. J. D. McNiven, the Departmental officer who assisted in the 



IXnuamiAL DL-il'lTE.S lyVE.sTIGATWy ACT 97 

SESSIONAL PAPER No. 36a 

settlement of the dispute at Trail, was instructed to proceed to Rossland with 
a view to using the good offices of the Department of Labour towards bringing 
about an amicable adjustment of the dispute in the latter place. Through his 
efforts conferences were arranged between the parties concerned, which resulted 
in a settlement being arrived at. The application was accordingly withdrawn, 
a resolution to this effect being passed by the Rossland Miners' Union and 
expressing also appreciation of the part taken by Mr. McNiven. 



X. — Application from Employees of various Mining Companies operating 
IN Cobalt Camp and Vicinity, being Members of Cobalt Miners' 
Union No. 146, Western Feder.\tion of Miners. — Investigation by 
RoY^AL Commission. 

Application received — June 24, 1916. 

Parties concerned — (1) Employers — Forty-two Mining Companies operating in 
Cobalt Camp and vicinity. (2) Emplo.yees, members of Cobalt Miners' 
Union No. 146, Western Federation of Miners. 

Applicants — Emploj'ees. 

Nature of industry concerned — Metal mining. 

Nature of dispute — Wages and conditions of employment. 

Number of employees affected — 2,200. 

In view of the fact that the dispute affected various Companies whose 
consent could not be obtained to the establishment of a single Board, as requested 
by the employees, it was decided that the dispute did not come within the pro- 
visions of the statute, but an inquirj^ into the matters in dispute was made by 
a Roval Commission. 



XI. — -Aplpication from Employees of the Ottawa Electric Railway 
Company, being Members of Division No. 279, Amalgamated Asso- 
ciation OF Street and Electric Railway Employees of America. 
— Board established. — Unanimous Report by Board.^Settlement 
effected. 

Application received — June 27, 1916. 

Parties concerned — (1) Employer — -Ottawa Electric Railway Company. (2) 
Employees, members of Division No. 279, Amalgamated Associa