Canadian History Dictionary Burns Edward
(John Graves Simcoe era) Clerk of Crown and Pleas, 178.
(Lord Dorchester era) A disaffected Montrealer, 122.
Engaged in the service of the Hudson's Bay Company,
west of th...
(Samuel de Champlain era) Jesuit mission at, 234.
Index : George Brown Era Member Of Brief Brown Ministry 102 On Committee Of
Anti-Slavery Society, 112; speech on Confederation, 1859, 135; ...
Rogers Sir F
Negotiated between Great Britain and the United
States, 1842, ...
Upper Canada Academy
(Egerton Ryerson era) Established by Methodists, June, 1836, 13...
Niagara Newark Settled By Loyalists About 1782 Selected By
Simcoe ten years later as the capital of Upper Canada, and name...
(General Brock era) Captain of Leopard, fires on Chesapeake,
L'auberiviere Francois Louis De Pourroy De
Roman Catholic bishop of
Quebec, 1739-1740, succeeding Dosquet...
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Lieutenant-governor of Detroit, 1...
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) In Canadian Archives, 319, 320.
Millet Pierre 1635-1708 Born At Bourges France Came To Canada
1667; sent to the Onondaga mission the following year; and in 1...
An English lawyer; succeeded William Gregory as
Discovered by La Verendrye in 1736. Fort Rouge was
built at th...
In British Columbia. =Index=: (Sir James Douglas era) First exp...
Index : John Graves Simcoe Era Secretary To The Portugal Commission 220 Wilmot Era His
sarcastic reference to Glenelg, 42. =Bib.=: Dict. Nat. Biog.
Bib : Taylor Brit Am
(General Brock era) Name at first given to king's battery in Qu...
Area 372,630 square miles. Vancouver Island became a
crown colony in 1849; ten years later the mainland was organized as a
separate colony; in 1866 island and mainland became one; and in 1871 the
colony became a province of the Dominion of Canada. =Index=: (Sir James Douglas era) Organic
existence since 1859, or including Vancouver Island, since 1849, 1;
origin of name, 57; gold-fields, 22; created separate colony, 1858, 229;
early government of, 231-235; revenue, 232; roads, etc., 232, 237-238,
249-253; relations with the Hudson's Bay Company, 233; character of
early population, 241-243; formal establishment of colony at Fort
Langley, 1858, 245-246; Hill's Bar affair, 248-249; plans for
transcontinental road, 253-254; population in 1859, 256; agriculture,
256-257; financial problems, 258-262; dissatisfaction with dual
governorship, 289; popular grievances, 290-291; views of Douglas,
291-293; Legislative Council, 294-297; union of British Columbia and
Vancouver Island, 297-300, 308; British Columbia Legislature meets for
first time in Victoria, Dec. 17, 1867, 311; entry into Dominion,
311-316; terms of union, 313-315; first Legislative Assembly after the
union, 315; transcontinental railway, 317-328; population, 1900,328;
agriculture, 329-330; fisheries, 330-331; lumber, 332-333; minerals,
333-334; industrial problems, 335; oriental labour, 336-337; education,
338-340. (Sir John A Macdonald era) Opposition to entry into Confederation, 149; difficulties
removed, 149; terms of union, 149-150; union completed, July 20, 1871,
150; difficulties over building of Canadian Pacific Railway drive
province to verge of secession, 215, 233-234. =Bib.=: Begg, History of
British Columbia; Bancroft, History of British Columbia; Macdonald,
British Columbia and Vancouver's Island; Macfie, Vancouver Island and
British Columbia; Morice, The History of the Northern Interior of
British Columbia; Herring, Among the People of British Columbia;
Fitzgerald, The Hudson's Bay Company and Vancouver Island; Mayne,
Four Years in British Columbia; Baillie-Grohman, Sport and Life in
Western America and British Columbia; Metin, La Colombie Britannique;
Indians of British Columbia (R. S. C., 1888); Langevin, Report on
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