Canadian History Dictionary Wilmot Benjamin 1589-1669 Wilmot Era Born In England One Of Early
settlers of New Haven, 3; ancestor of L. A. Wilmot, 3.
Jackson Sir Richard Downes
Served in Peninsular campaign;
commander-in-chief of forces in...
Gourlay Robert Fleming 1778-1863 Born In The Parish Of Ceres
Fifeshire, Scotland. Attended St. Andrews University. Took part...
(Baldwin / La Fontaine / Hincks era) Inspector-general, retires...
(Samuel de Champlain era) Brings out stores for De Caen, 136.
Bib : Dict Nat Biog Bradley The Making Of Canada Lucas
History of Canada.
Company Of De Caen
Organized by William de Caen and his nephew Emery,
Company Of New France Compagnie Des Cent-associes
1627, by Cardinal Richelieu, on the advice of Isa...
(Lord Elgin era) Abolished in Upper Canada with respect to real...
Somerset Edward Adolphus Seymour Twelfth Duke Of 1804-1885 Sat In
House of Commons, 1830-1855; first commissioner of works, 1851-...
Orford Horace Walpole Fourth Earl Of 1717-1797 Sat In Parliament
1741-1767; established a private press at Strawberry Hill, at w...
Company Of Canada Merchant Adventurers Of Canada
Organized by David
Kirke, and chartered by Charles I, to explo...
Accompanied Eliza on his voyage to the North-West
Coast in 179...
See Big Mouth.
(Count Frontenac era) Left in charge of Port Nelson, 346.
Hall Major George D
(Lord Sydenham era) Appointed military secretary and
Macdonald John Alexander
(Sir John A Macdonald era) Eldest son of Sir John A.
Jesuit missionary in the Huron country, 1643. Had been
Company Of Notre Dame De Montreal
(Bishop Laval era) Consecrates the island of
Montreal to the V...
Index : Wolfe / Montcalm Era Carleton Lands At And Makes Prisoners 125 Retreating
army halts at, 218; Levis's army lands at, 246.
Canada Trade Act
Passed by Imperial Parliament in 1822, with the
object of correcting the injustice to Upper Canada in the apportionment
of duties collected. The Quebec Legislature had refused to re-enact the
old Acts apportioning a share of duties to Upper Canada, and these Acts
were now made permanent. Lower Canada was debarred from imposing new
duties on imports by sea without the consent of Upper Canada and the
approval of the Imperial Parliament. =Bib.=: Kingsford, History of
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