Canadian History Dictionary Longueuil Charles Colmer Grant Baron De
(Lord Sydenham era) Owner of "Alwington,"
Melville Henry Dundas First Viscount 1742-1811 Sat For
Midlothian, 1774-1790, and for Edinburgh, 1790-1802; home secre...
(Joseph Howe era) On his death, 1839, Joseph Howe offered his s...
(George Brown Era) On George Brown's attitude in the Legislatur...
(Tilley era) Elected in York, New Brunswick, 108.
Burk Rev J
(John Graves Simcoe era) Censured by Simcoe, 190.
Declaration Of Independence
In Upper Canada. (William Lyon Mackenzie era) July 1837, its
York And Albany Frederick Augustus Duke Of 1763-1827 Second Son
of George III. Commanded British army in Flanders, 1793-1795.
Saunders John Simcoe 1795-1878 Born In Fredericton New Brunswick
Went to England; educated at Oxford University. Called to the b...
Bourdon Sister Anne
(Count Frontenac era) On divine protection of Quebec, 301.
Barclay Robert H
Born in Scotland. Took part in the battle of
Trafalgar. Sent t...
Sullivan John 1740-1795 Commanded Northern Army During
Revolutionary War in 1776; served in Canada; and took part in t...
Protestant Protective Association
(Sir John A Macdonald era) Carries on an anti-Roman
(Sir John A Macdonald era) Storming of rebel camps at, 242. See...
L'amerique Septentrionale Divisee En Ses Principales Parties Scauoir:
Les Terres Arctiques, Le Canada ou Nouvelle France, Le Mexique ...
(Joseph Howe era) Associated with Joseph Howe in The Club, 10;
Index : Count Frontenac Era Lieutenant-general Of New France 17 Samuel De Champlain Era Appointed
viceroy of New France, 151; resigns, 168. =Bib.=: Parkman, Pion...
(Lord Dorchester era) A disaffected Montrealer, 122.
Wake Sir Isaac 1580-1632 Born At Hartwell Northamptonshire
England. Educated at Oxford. Entered the diplomatic service, an...
Duplessis-bochart Guillaume Guillemot
Sent to Canada, 1632, by the
Company of New France. Led a trad...
Alaska Boundary Question
Arose out of differences of opinion as to
the interpretation of the 1828 Convention between Russia and Great
Britain, and particularly as to the boundary of the coast strip. The
United States contention was that the boundary should follow a line
approximately parallel to the coast and thirty marine miles distant
therefrom; the Canadian, that it should follow the summit of the first
range, crossing many of the inlets near their mouths. The decision of
the Joint Commission of 1903 did not concede the United States claims in
full, but gave them an unbroken littoral, substantially what they had
contended for. =Index=: (Sir James Douglas era) Effect of Russian occupation, 38; early
history of, 119; history of dispute, 340-341. =Bib.=: Hodgins, British
and American Diplomacy Affecting Canada; MacArthur, The Alaska
Boundary Award, in the Univ. Mag., December, 1907; Bourinot, Canada
under British Rule; Proceedings of the Alaska Boundary Tribunal,
Washington, 1904; Ewart, The Kingdom of Canada.
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