Canadian History Dictionary Hayes Route
The main route of the fur traders, from Hudson Bay to
(William Lyon Mackenzie era) Newspaper, Mackenzie starts, 320; ...
Street John Ambrose
(Wilmot era) Supports the governor of New Brunswick, 46.
(Samuel de Champlain era) Name given by Champlain to the Nicole...
(Samuel de Champlain era) General name given by French to four ...
Pouchot 1712-1769 Born At Grenoble France Entered The Engineers'
corps of the French army in 1733, and served in Flanders, Corsi...
(Samuel de Champlain era) Jesuit mission to Hurons founded at, ...
At the junction of the Ottawa and the St. Lawrence.
Intendant of New France. Son of Jean-Hyacinthe
(General Brock era) Arrested, 127; discharged, 128. (Sir George...
Stanmore Sir Arthur Hamilton Gordon Baron 1829- Sir John A Macdonald Era
Lieutenant-governor of New Brunswick, at first opposes Confeder...
North American Fur Company
(Sir James Douglas era) Succeeds Pacific Fur Company, 134;
(Wilmot era) Born, 1708, son of Thomas Wilmot, 3.
(Samuel de Champlain era) Suggested by Champlain, 5; undertaken...
O'callaghan Edmund Bailey 1797-1880 Born In Ireland In 1823
emigrated to Canada, and practised medicine at Quebec. Edited t...
(Mackenzie / Selkirk / Simpson era) His account of the voyage o...
First superior of Jesuit missions in Canada;
arrived at Quebec...
Index : Sir John A Macdonald Era Leader Of Quebec Government 141 The Appointment Revealed
Macdonald's judgment, 141-142. (Sir Georges E. Cartier era) Con...
(Samuel de Champlain era) Spanish vessel, commanded by Champlai...
(William Lyon Mackenzie era) Convention of, 440; attack on Pres...
Bagot Sir Charles 1781-1843 Born In England Educated At Rugby And
Oxford; entered Parliament, 1807, becoming under-secretary for foreign
affairs. Minister plenipotentiary to France, 1814; and to the United
States, 1815-1820. Privy councillor, 1815; ambassador to St. Petersburg,
1820; and to the Hague, 1824. Governor-general of Canada, 1841-1843.
Died in Kingston soon after retiring from office. =Index=: (Lord Sydenham era) Follows
Canadian line of policy, 351; finds country tranquil, 355. (Baldwin / La Fontaine / Hincks era) His
letter to Lord Stanley on La Fontaine's arrest, 49; succeeds Sydenham,
113; a Tory of the old school, 113; previous career, 113; his policy,
113-114; studies political conditions, 114-115; his popularity in Lower
Canada, 115; plans a coalition government, 117; his speech from the
throne, 122; anxious to bring Baldwin and La Fontaine into Cabinet, 121;
his letter to La Fontaine, 122-124; denounced by Tory press, 140-142;
difficulties of his position, 141; his illness, 149; subjected to bitter
attacks and censure, 149-152; asks for and obtains his recall, 152; his
death, May 19, 1843, 152; denounced even in death, 153; on responsible
government, 162, 163, 164; Kaye on, 171; lays corner-stone of King's
College, 193. (Lord Elgin era) His political attitude as governor, 30; friendly
towards French-Canadians, 30-31. (Egerton Ryerson era) Supported by Ryerson, 122;
favourable attitude towards popular government, 126; question of popular
education, 163. (George Brown Era) Relations of Peel government with, xii; friendly
attitude towards French-Canadians, 16; attacked by Tories for bringing
La Fontaine and Baldwin into Cabinet, 16; his action denounced by Peel
and Duke of Wellington, 17, 18; recalled at his own request, 18; his
death, 18. (Sir Georges E. Cartier era) Concedes responsible government, 17. (Sir John A Macdonald era) Succeeds
Sydenham, 17; brings Reform leaders into Cabinet, 18; resigns
government, 18. =Bib.=: Richardson, Eight Years in Canada; Kingsford,
History of Canada, Dent, Last Forty Years and Can. Por.; Dict. Nat.
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