A White Man's Province: British Columbia Politicians and Chinese and Japanese Immigrants, 1858-1914
A White Man's Province examines how British Columbians changed their attitudes towards Asian immigrants from one of toleration in colonial times to vigorous hostility by the turn of the century and describes how politicians responded to popular cries to halt Asian immigration and restrict Asian activities in the province.
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The Colonial Sojourners 18581871
Confederation the Chinese and the Canadian Pacific Railway
Checking Chinese and Japanese Competition 18861896
The Politics of Restricting Immigration 18961902
Checking Competition within British Columbia 18961902
The Lull before the Storm 19031907
The Vancouver Riot and Its Consequences 10071908
Making a White Mans Country 19081914
11 September 22 January anti-Asian anti-Chinese April Asian Asian immigration Asiatic Exclusion League August BCSP bill Borden British Columbia Canada Canadian canners China Chinaman Chinatown Chinese and Japanese Chinese Immigration Act Chinese labour claimed clause Coal Mines Regulation Colonist competition Conservative Debates December disallowance Dunsmuir election emigration employing Chinese employment of Chinese February federal government fisheries fishermen Fraser River head tax industry influx Inland Sentinel James Dunsmuir January Japa Japan Japanese immigration July June King Kootenay Labour Council Laurier Papers legislation legislature Lemieux Liberal licences March McBride ment minister Nanaimo Free Press Nanaimo Herald Natal act nese News-Advertiser November October Ottawa Pacific police political Premier Province provincial government question race railway Ralph Smith Records Report restrictions Richard McBride riot Robert Beaven Royal Commission Saturday Sunset Semi-Weekly World September 1907 suggested tion Trades and Labour treaty Vancouver Island Victoria wages Westminster Daily white British Columbians white labour white miners