Schools, Hospitals & Institutions
The Church of the Holy Ghost & school, built 1898 at 341 Selkirk
The First Baptist Church
Exterior and interior views of The Church of the Immaculate Conception, 189 Austin Street, built in 1893 and still stands
Here we have Grace Church.  I think this was the methodist church at Ellice & Notre Dame, built in 1893 and demolished in 1957.
And Holy Trinity Church, built on the corner of Graham & Donald in 1884.
Knox Church, could have been at Donald & Ellice, built 1884, demolished 1927.
McDougal Memorial Methodist Church
This is the (then) new St. Stephen's Church Presbyterian
Here we have St. George's Church
St. Andrew's Church
Wesley Church.  I think this is the Methodist Church that stands at 520 William Avenue.  However, if it is, it has undergone some major changes, and is now Winnipeg Central Mennonite Brethren Church
Westminster Church, which is not the one that stands today, as that was built in 1912, too late for this book.  I don't know if this one was on the same site.
St. Mary's Church on St. Mary Avenue as it is now.  It used to be called St. Mary's Street.  This church still stands, but looks very dwarfed by the tall buildings now around it.
I think this one had ideas above its station.  It is St. John's Cathedral, proving you don't have to be large to have a grand name!  The photograph on the right shows the end view of it.  There is a St. John's Cathedral now at 135 Anderson Avenue, which was built in 1926.  However, this was apparently the 4th church to be built on that site, so maybe this was its predecessor.
I think this was the original Aberdeen School, because there was one built in 1909, which would have been later than this book.  I couldn't find anything on this one, but if the 2nd one was built on the same site, it would put it at 444 Flora Avenue
This was Albert School, William & Bannatyne.  Built in 1903, so it was new when this picture was taken.
This was Alexandra School, which if my memory serves was demolished in 1974 to make way for the Convention Centre.  In which case, the address would have been 375 York Avenue if the entrance was on the same street.
The original Argyle School. corner Argyle & Henry, built in 1896.
Dufferin School, built in 1896 at Logan, Alexander, Nares and Park Street. destroyed by fire in 1936.  The school was named after the Earl of Dufferin who was Governor General of Canada from 1872 - 1878
Gladstone School, built in 1904, so was brand spanking new in this photo.  Located at Pembina, Corydon, and McMillan
This was Havergal College, which I believe was for women.  Built around 1902 at Carlton and Broadway
On the right is the oldest surviving public school in Winnipeg.  It is Isbister School, built in 1898 on Vaughan Street.

  It is currently being used as the Winnipeg Adult Education Centre
Machray School, named after Archbishop Robert Machray.  This building was erected around the turn of the century at Charles and Mountain.  After many additions to this one, the current one was built in 1975.
Known as The Manitoba University, it was founded in 1877, and became what we know today as the University of Manitoba.
The very ornate Manitoba College was built in 1881-82 at 435 Ellice Avenue at Vaughan.  It was a forerunner to Wesley College, later the University of Winnipeg.  The building was demolished in 1964.
This was the first Medical College in western Canada.  Built in 1884 at 561 McDermot, it was changed to an apartment block in 1906 when the Medical College moved to 750 Bannatyne Avenue.  Right now it is known as the St. Regis Apartments.  The book however has it listed as a Medical College.
Mulvey School before the extension was added in 1908.  Originally built in 1895 after the previous school had burned down.  It stood at Broadway & Maryland until it was demolished in 1960
These were the offices of the School Board, but I don't have a location for it.
Built on the NW corner of Euclid Avenue and Granville Street in 1892, we have Norquay School, built by the same architect as the Manitoba College.  This building was demolished in the 1950's
St. Mary's Academy Catholic school owned by the Grey Nuns had this building erected at 550 Wellington Crescent in 1902 because their premises on Notre Dame Avenue were overcrowded.  The school is still going strong today.
Here we have St. John's College at Main Street & Anderson.  Built 1884 and demolished in the 1950's.  Such a beautiful building, a dreadful shame!
This view shows the entrance to St. John's College.  It looks as if there was two of these walkways, going over some kind of ditch doesn't it?

Anyone remember?
The Collegiate.  I haven't been able to find anything about this building, so if anyone knows anything, please let me know.
Another building I can find no record of.  This was the Tuckwell Boys' College.  However, at the rear, we can see the Havergal College which we know was on the corner of Carlton & Broadway, which tells us approximately where this one was located.
Our last hall of learning is the Victoria School, located at Ellen, William and Bannatyne.  Alongside it was the Albert School.  The Victoria burned down in 1930, and the Albert, which became a text book warehouse was demolished in 1951.  The current Victoria Albert school was built on the same site.
This was the Childrens' Home in Fort Rouge, located at 198 River Avenue.
This was the Deaf and Dumb Institute, built in 1891 on Portage Avenue near Maryland.  Designed by Charles H. Wheeler, who had an impressive list of buildings under his belt, including Dalnavert, home of Sir Hugh John MacDonald.  I believe this institute was demolished to make way for the Lions Manor building.
This photograph was entitled 'Deer Lodge at Silver Heights'.  Reading the history on the Deer Lodge website, the veterans' hospital wasn't established until 1916, and they show a Deer Lodge hotel dated 1892.  So possibly, when this picture was taken, it was still a hotel.
This was the English Nursing Home at 193 Donald.
The Isolated Ward and the Nurses Home - Winnipeg General Hospital.  Funny how they used the term Isolated instead of Isolation isn't it?
This maternity hospital was listed as being in Armstrong Point, which just might make it the beginning of the Misericordia Hospital.
This was just listed as a Maternity Hospital, but I am not sure where it was located.
It was also possible to study the arts in Winnipeg at the turn of the last century.  This was the Winnipeg College of Music which was opened in 1903, but am not sure where it was or what became of it.
The provincial headquarters of the Salvation Army, located at 221 Rupert Street went up in 1901.  In 1960 it was renamed the Harbour Light, and has operated ever since as a care and rehabilitation centre for alcoholics, and is still operated by the Salvation Army.
And this was the Womens' Home, but haven't found a location for it yet.
Oh no it doesn't!  Chris Jones tells me it burned down in 1978.  A new church is there now.
Chris Jones came to my rescue again on this one.  This church stood at SE Hargrave and Notre Dame.  Later an auction hall, and later still the 'Apostolic' church, it was demolished in 1959.  The present Westminster Church, which was built in 1913, not 1912 is at NW Maryland and Westminster.
Ah but Chris Jones does.  They were located at SW Ellen and William, and later deteriorated badly.  It was demolished in 1969.
Again, Chris Jones knows about this one.  It was located at NW Carlton & Broadway, and was 'The Maples' boarding house by 1917.  It was demolished in 1938.
Chris says that prior to this, this building was the St. Mary's Academy, who moved to their present location that year.  It later became the Frontenac Hotel, and was demolished in 1959. So I think it was located at 161 Notre Dame East.
This is a picture of “Deer Lodge” house, built by James McKay who married Margaret Rowand.  They both passed away in this home in 1879, Margaret in February and James in December.  James was a noted trader, hunter, and member of the Legislative Council.  He spoke several Indian dialects and assisted the Canadian Government in negotiating Indian Treaties #1,2,3,5 & 6.  In 1882, Homer Albert “H.A.” Chadwick purchased Deer Lodge, renovated it and opened an elegant roadhouse known locally as “Chad’s Place”.  As an added attraction at this hotel, H.A. Chadwick had a zoo complete with a bear that would drink anything offered to it.  A fire destroyed part of it in 1882 which was rebuilt.  Another fire in 1907 again destroyed it and again it was rebuilt; this time with the financial assistance from Roderick MacKenzie, son of Sir William MacKenzie.  Roderick MacKenzie offered Deer Lodge to the Military Hospital Commission in 1916 and it was officially opened as Deer Lodge Military Convalescent Hospital in 1916 by the Duke and Duchess of Connaught and Princess Patricia 
Thanks to Shaun Hobson for this useful information!
Updated March 6, 2017
Rob McInnes kindly contacted me about this one, he discovered it listed on a page belonging to the Manitoba Historical Society, and you can read all about it HERE