Canadian History Dictionary Le Gardeur De Repentigny Jean Baptiste 1632-1709 Son Of Pierre Le
Gardeur (q.v.). His father brought him to Canada at the age of ...
Greeley Horace 1811-1872 American Journalist Index : William Lyon Mackenzie Era Editor
of New York Tribune, 472; Mackenzie's friend, 473; his influenc...
(Count Frontenac era) Condemned by Champlain, 25; subject of di...
Great Western Railway
Charter granted 1834, and renewed 1845.
Absorbed by the Grand ...
Index : Sir Georges E Cartier Era President Of Grand Trunk Railway 125 Friend Of Cartier's
125; declines distinction of C. B., 125; Cartier's letter to, 1...
Back Sir George 1796-1878 Entered The Navy As Midshipman In 1808
accompanied Franklin on his Arctic expeditions of 1818, 1819-18...
Wake Sir Isaac 1580-1632 Born At Hartwell Northamptonshire
England. Educated at Oxford. Entered the diplomatic service, an...
(Samuel de Champlain era) Farmer of county of Renfrew, Ontario,...
On Fraser River. =Index=: (Sir James Douglas era) Hudson's Bay ...
(Lord Dorchester era) Aide-de-camp to Benedict Arnold, describe...
See Mouet de Moras de Langlade.
A seaport, and the capital of Nova Scotia; founded in 1749
(General Brock era) Brother of Sir Isaac, a London merchant, 70...
(William Lyon Mackenzie era) Mackenzie's brother-in-law, 482; h...
(Count Frontenac era) Niece of Talon, wife of Francois Perrot, ...
Langevin Sir Hector Louis 1826-1906 Born At Quebec Entered
Parliament in 1867, as member for Dorchester; subsequently repr...
Richelieu Armand Jean Du Plessis Duc De 1585-1642 Born In France
In 1607 bishop of Lucon; entered politics, and in 1616 secretar...
Marchand Etienne 1755-1793 Engaged In The Trade Between The West
Indies and North and South America. In 1790 sailed from Marseil...
Bib : Dict Nat Biog
Hanington Daniel Lionel 1835-1909 Born At Shediac New Brunswick
Called to the bar, 1861; in 1870 entered the New Brunswick Asse...
Negotiated between Great Britain and the United
States, 1842, Lord Ashburton acting for the former and Daniel Webster on
behalf of the latter. Provided for the settlement of the international
boundary between Maine and Canada. Of the territory in dispute, the
United States got about seven-twelfths and Canada five-twelfths. Also
provided for the determination of the boundary in the St. Mary River
and thence to the Lake of the Woods; for the free navigation of the St.
John River; for the suppression of the slave trade, and for the
extradition of criminals. =Index=: (Lord Sydenham era) Sydenham takes part in
negotiations leading to, 336. (Wilmot era) Boundary question settled by, 135. (Tilley era)
Settlement of, checks projected railway from St. Andrews to Quebec, 53.
(Baldwin / La Fontaine / Hincks era) Settlement of, 118. =Bib.=: Dent, Last Forty Years; Winsor,
Narrative and Critical History, Vol. vii; White, The Ashburton
Treaty, in Univ. Mag., October, 1907; The Ashburton Treaty: an
Afterword, in Univ. Mag., December, 1908; Houston, Canadian
Constitutional Documents; Hertslet, Treaties and Conventions.
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