Canadian History Dictionary Nation
Newspaper published at Toronto. =Index=: (George Brown Era) Rad...
(William Lyon Mackenzie era) Mackenzie's newspaper, first publi...
New Brunswick College Of
(Wilmot era) Early history of, 10. See also New
Newspaper published at Toronto; established, 1844. =Index=: (Ge...
(General Brock era) Canadian Highland corps, 180.
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Under British rule, 64-81; Haldim...
Ashburton Alexander Baring Baron 1774-1848 Entered Parliament In
1806. Opposed measures against American commerce. President of ...
Stewart Sir William 1774-1827 British General Index : General Brock Era In
command of marines in expedition to Baltic, 24, 29; organizes R...
See Constitutional Act.
Panet Jean Claude
(Lord Dorchester era) Appointed judge, 183.
Born in Ireland. Entered the army; came to Prince
Courier Upper Canada
(William Lyon Mackenzie era) Publishes doggerel abuse of Assemb...
(Wolfe / Montcalm era) Occupied in turn by British and French, ...
(George Brown Era) Of Upper Canada, doubled between 1842 and 18...
(Count Frontenac era) Charter of, declared null and void, 264; ...
(Wolfe / Montcalm era) Troops disembark at, 165; re-embarkation...
Mountain Jacob 1750-1825 Born In Norfolk England Graduated At
Cambridge, 1774, and became fellow, 1779. After holding several...
(Wilmot era) Father of W. F. Odell, 8; provincial secretary, Ne...
(Baldwin / La Fontaine / Hincks era) Victim of election frauds ...
Marie Antoinette 1755-1793 Queen Of France Index : John Graves Simcoe Era Public
mourning in Upper Canada for death of, 193.
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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