Canadian History Dictionary Taylor John Fennings 1817-1882 Born In London England Educated
at Radley, England, and came to Canada, 1836. Held various cler...
(George Brown Era) Edits a Bowmanville newspaper, charges Senat...
(Lord Sydenham era) Made deputy inspector-general, 333.
Mcgee Thomas D'arcy 1825-1868 Emigrated From Ireland To The United
States, 1842, and became editor of the Boston Pilot; returned t...
Index : William Lyon Mackenzie Era His Letter In Reference To George Brown 496 Sir John A Macdonald Era Leader
of opposition in succession to George Brown, 150; Supreme Court...
Lindsay W B
(Lord Sydenham era) Made clerk of Legislative Assembly, 334.
Bib : Morgan Can Men Dent Can Por
Index : General Brock Era United States Representative In England Presents Claims
on account of Chesapeake matter, 84; United States secretary of...
(Samuel de Champlain era) One of De Caen's vessels, 156.
See Ticonderoga. =Index=: (Lord Dorchester era) Fort seized by
Vaux Mme De
(Wolfe / Montcalm era) Grandmother of Montcalm, 4.
Off the coast of Nova Scotia. It was known from about
Index : Lord Elgin Era Guarantees Institutions Of French-canadians 24 Louis Joseph Papineau Era Grants
free exercise of Roman Catholic religion, 9; breadth of view of...
(Mackenzie / Selkirk / Simpson era) His account of the voyage o...
Hume Joseph 1777-1855 Born At Montrose Scotland Studied
medicine; entered the service of the East India Company, 1797; ...
Minto Gilbert John Murray Kynynmond Elliot Earl 1847- Educated
at Eton and Cambridge, and entered the army, 1867. Served with ...
Lytton Edward George Earle Lytton Bulwer Baron 1803-1873 Novelist
and statesman. =Index=: (Lord Elgin era) Colonial secretary,--h...
(Tilley era) Defeated in St. John County, New Brunswick, 11;
(General Brock era) Sister of Sir Isaac Brock, 71.
Rises in Bennington county, Vermont, and flows into
the St. La...
A fort built by the French in 1750-1751, on Chignecto Bay,
three miles from the British Fort Lawrence. A little tidal stream, the
Missaguash, ran between--nominally marking the dividing line between
British and French territory. The fort was captured by the British under
Monckton, in 1755, and renamed Fort Cumberland. =Bib.=: Parkman,
Montcalm and Wolfe; Bradley, Fight with France; Hannay, History of
Acadia; Murdoch, History of Nova Scotia: Campbell, History of Nova
Scotia; Selections from the Public Documents of Nova Scotia, ed. by
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