Canadian History Dictionary Ripon George Frederick Samuel Robinson First Marquess 1827-
Succeeded his father as Earl of Ripon, 1859, and his uncle as E...
A native of France; in early life a medical student.
(John Graves Simcoe era) Held by Great Britain pending settleme...
Farrer Edward 1850- Canadian Journalist Index : Sir John A Macdonald Era Chief
editorial writer of the Globe, 312; his pamphlet on annexation-...
Dallas A J
Born in Scotland. Engaged for some years in the China
(Samuel de Champlain era) Algonquian chief, 10, 75, 77.
One of the leading traders of the North West Company
in the We...
Connor George Skeffington
Born in Ireland. Educated at Trinity
College, Dublin. Came to ...
Presbyterian Church In Canada
Had its beginnings early in the
eighteenth century in Nova Sco...
Bib : Campbell History Of Prince Edward Island
Bib : For His Works See James Bibliography Of Canadian Poetry
For biog., see Burpee, Charles Heavysege (R. S. C., 1901); Rose...
Index : Joseph Howe Era Halifax Lawyer Becomes A Baptist And Enters Ministry 77
Dalhousie College refuses to appoint him to professorship, 81. ...
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) British post at mouth of Oswego R...
Baie St Paul
A village in Charlevoix County, sixty miles below
Botsford Bliss 1813-1890 Born At Sackville New Brunswick
Educated at King's College, Fredericton; called to the bar, 183...
Bib : Works: Report On Popular Education Affairs Of The Canadas
Story of My Life; Canadian Methodism; Loyalists of America. For...
Vitre Jean Denis De
(Wolfe / Montcalm era) Pilot, taken prisoner, guides Durell's
Select Committee On Grievances
(William Lyon Mackenzie era) Seventh report of, 26; Mackenzie
An evergreen, used by Jacques Cartier and his men as a remedy
Monts Pierre Du Guast Comte De 1560-1611 In 1603 Became Head Of
the Company formed by Champlain to plant colonies in New France...
A Western confederacy, of Siksika stock. First
described in the journal of Anthony Hendry, 1754-1755, and again by
Matthew Cocking, 1772-1773. They were then known to the Crees as the
Archithinue. Cocking also gives the following for the five tribes in the
confederacy: Powestic-Athinuewuck or Water-fall Indians;
Mithco-Athinuwuck or Bloody Indians; Koskitow-Wathesitock or
Black-footed Indians; Pegonow or Muddy-water Indians; and Sassewuck or
Woody-country Indians. Their habitat was then, and until comparatively
recent times, in the foot-hills of the Rocky Mountains, on the upper
waters of the Saskatchewan. They are now for the most part on
reservations in Alberta. =Bib.=: Petitot, Traditions Indiennes du
Canada Nord-Ouest; Grinnell, Blackfoot Lodge Tales; Hendry Journal
(R. S. C., 1908); Cocking Journal (R. S. C., 1909); Franklin, Polar
Sea; Catlin, North American Indians.
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