Canadian History Dictionary Fort Kootenay
On Kootenay River, built 1807. Otherwise known as
Capital of the province of Saskatchewan, and formerly of the
Name given to the French possessions in North America,
Toronto Alliance Society
(William Lyon Mackenzie era) Sympathizes with Lower Canada, 327...
Howland Sir William Pearce 1811-1907 Born At Paulings New York
Came to Canada in 1830. Represented West York in the Legislatur...
Gouin Sir Lomer 1861- Born In Grondines Quebec Educated At
Sorel College and Laval University, Montreal; studied law and c...
(Lord Dorchester era) Presided over department of Loyalist clai...
Henry Alexander The Elder 1739-1824 One Of The Pioneer Fur
traders in north-western America. Born in New Jersey. Entered t...
Ryerson John 1800-1878 Born In Norfolk Ontario Educated At The
public schools. In 1818 became a Wesleyan preacher, and active ...
(John Graves Simcoe era) Simcoe's account of death of, 34.
(Samuel de Champlain era) Company's clerk at Quebec, 139.
Washington George 1732-1799 First President Of The United States
(Count Frontenac era) Author of Le Comte de Frontenac, referred...
Cape Diamond Quebec
(Samuel de Champlain era) Fortified, 157.
A lake situated between Lake Ontario and Georgian Bay; named
See York Factory.
Lieutenant-colonel in the army, 1755; commanded an
(Samuel de Champlain era) Early settler, remains in Quebec duri...
(Lord Elgin era) Solicitor-general, last in Hincks-Morin govern...
Nicolas Deny's Map With Designs Attached Of Charnier En Forme
depressoir"; "Charnier en barrique"; "Les Brouettes"; "Timbre a...
Annexation To United States
A fitful movement, never reaching serious
proportions, and generally the result of temporary or local
dissatisfaction with political conditions, or of commercial depression.
Goldwin Smith was for many years its prophet. =Index=: (Sir John A Macdonald era) Favoured by
small wing of Reform party, 23; manifesto issued by business men of
Montreal, its causes, 39, 40, 95; opposition to Confederation raises
hopes of American party, 118; movement in Nova Scotia, 145; movement in
British Columbia, 149; Goldwin Smith, the gloomy prophet of, 293;
advocated by Edward Farrer, 312-313. (William Lyon Mackenzie era) W. L. Mackenzie not in favour
of, 10. (Baldwin / La Fontaine / Hincks era) Manifesto of 1849, 336; Sir John Abbott on, 336; advocated
by many of the Radicals of Lower Canada, 343. (Sir Georges E. Cartier era) Advocated by
Democratic party in Quebec, 26; said by Elgin to be popular among
commercial classes in 1849, 44; countenanced by Sir John Abbott and L.
H. Holton, 44-45; what it would mean for Quebec, 64. (George Brown Era) Threatened by
repeal of Corn Laws in 1846, 31, 32; the Montreal Manifesto, 36-37;
sentiment for, charged against Clear Grits, 42; opposition charged with,
in Confederation debate, 185; Brown holds that Reciprocity scheme
designed to promote, 194; charge of, denied by Canada First party, 237.
(Lord Elgin era) Sentiment for, in 1847, 5; Elgin on, 58; Montreal Manifesto, 80-82;
advocated by the Parti Rouge, 109; Elgin's efforts to counteract
movement, 189-190; Durham on, 192-193; conditions favouring movement,
194-195; repeal of Reciprocity Treaty designed to promote, 202. (Louis Joseph Papineau era)
Threatened in Ninety-Two Resolutions, 92-93; advocated in 1848, and
since Confederation, 96; advocated by Papineau, O'Callaghan, and their
friends, 97. =Bib.=: Dent, Last Forty Years; Weir, Sixty Years in
Canada; Kirby, Counter Manifesto to the Annexationists of Montreal;
Denison, The Struggle for Imperial Unity.
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