Canadian History Dictionary Hervey William 1732-1815 British Soldier Spent The Eight Years
1755-1763 in North America. =Bib.=: Journals of the Hon. Willia...
Macdougall William 1822-1905 Born In Toronto Educated At
Victoria College, Cobourg; admitted as a solicitor in 1847, and...
Saunders Sir Charles 1713-1775 Born In Scotland Entered The Navy
in 1727, becoming lieutenant in 1734. In 1739-1740 served under...
Caldwell Sir John
Eldest son of Sir James Caldwell, the third
Russian Convention 1825
(Sir James Douglas era) Its provisions, 118-119.
Index : Tilley Era Surveyor-general In Smith Government 91 Adds No Strength
to the government, 92; represents Westmoreland, 115. =Bib.=: Ro...
Bib : Cyc Am Biog Correspondence Between The Late Commodore
Stephen Decatur and Commodore James Barron.
(Tilley era) Runs for St. John County as Anti-Confederate, 85; ...
Gwillim Elizabeth Posthuma
(John Graves Simcoe era) Married to Simcoe, 40; descent and
The Fenian Brotherhood is said to have been formed about
Bib : Cyc Am Biog Bradley The Making Of Canada Lucas
History of Canada; Smith, Our Struggle for the Fourteenth Colon...
Represented Lord Selkirk's interests as governor
of the Red Ri...
(Samuel de Champlain era) Name given to young Algonquian taken ...
Wooster David 1710-1777 Born In Stratford Connecticut Graduated
at Yale University. Took part in the expedition against Louisbo...
(Count Frontenac era) Issued by governor, 115; objected to by b...
(General Brock era) Battle of, its significance, 72-73.
South of Lake Champlain. This beautiful lake was known to
Saumarez Sir Thomas
(General Brock era) His letter to Brock from Halifax, 223.
Back Sir George 1796-1878 Entered The Navy As Midshipman In 1808
accompanied Franklin on his Arctic expeditions of 1818, 1819-18...
First described from actual observation by Father
Champlain Samuel 1567?-1635 Wolfe / Montcalm Era His Elevated Sentiments 20 Samuel De Champlain Era
Birth and education, 1; sails to West Indies, Mexico, and Panama in
command of Spanish vessel, 3, 4; suggests channel through isthmus, 5;
captures English vessels and returns to France, 6; publishes account of
travels, 7; obtains pension and made hydrographer to king of France, 8;
accepts offer of Aymar de Chastes of Dieppe to go to Canada, 9; arrives
at Tadoussac, 10; explores Saguenay, 12; ascends St. Lawrence to Sault
St. Louis, anchors at Quebec, and explores Gaspesia, 13; sails for
France, 14; submits narrative of his voyages to the king, 14;
accompanies De Monts to Acadia, 19; explores country and gives names to
places, 19; describes river St. John, 20; discovers a copper mine, 22;
makes plan of Ste. Croix Island, 24; explores coast of Norembega, 25;
describes Pentagouet (Penobscot) River, 27; further explorations, 30;
describes settlement at Port Royal, 32; returns to France, 37; sails for
Quebec, 40; resists Basque traders, 40; arrives at Quebec, 41;
conspiracy formed against, 42; execution of chief conspirator, 43;
explores vicinity of Quebec, 44; illness, 46; fits out expedition
against Iroquois, 47; conference with Huron chiefs, 48; his Indian
policy, 49-52; encounter with Iroquois on Lake Champlain, 53; sails for
France, 54; has audience with the king, 55; consults with De Monts, 56;
returns to Canada, 59; arrives at Quebec, 61; proceeds again to attack
Iroquois, 61; wounded in encounter near mouth of Richelieu River, 62;
returns to Quebec, 63; hears of the assassination of Henry IV, and sails
for France, 64; marries Helene Boulle, 65-67; returns to Canada, 67;
arrives at Quebec, 68; makes a clearing at Montreal, 69; names St.
Helen's Island after his wife, 69; sails for France, 70; final interview
with De Monts, 71; motives for pursuing his work in Canada, 72, 82;
becomes lieutenant in Canada of Charles de Bourbon, Comte de Soissons,
73; on death of Soissons, becomes lieutenant of the Prince de Conde and
returns to Canada, 73; arrives at Quebec and proceeds to Falls of St.
Louis, 74; goes up the Ottawa River, 75; his astrolabe, 76; sails for
France, 79; engages the services of missionaries for Canada, 83; brings
to Canada three Recollet fathers and one friar, 85; arriving at Quebec,
proceeds to Falls of St. Louis, 85; ascends Ottawa River, passes through
Lake Nipissing into Georgian Bay and reaches territory of Hurons, 88;
proceeds with Hurons on another campaign against Iroquois, 101; wounded
in fight with Iroquois, 103; desires to return to Quebec, but is
detained by Hurons, 103; settles quarrel between Algonquians and Hurons,
105; returns to Quebec, 106; convokes meeting to consider question of
missions, 108; sails for France, 111; returns to Canada (1617), 112;
sails for France (1618), 116; returns to Canada (1620), 121; his
projects for the advancement of Canada, 124, 125; obtains letter from
the king in his favour, 126; his commission renewed by Duc de
Montmorency, 129; takes his wife to Canada, 129; receives letters from
Montmorency and the king, 130, 131; his difficulties with rival
Companies, 132, 136; confirmed as lieutenant of viceroy, 137; salary and
trading privileges, 138; publishes ordinances, 139; returns to France
with his wife (1624), 141; meets Montmorency, 150; appointed by the Duc
de Ventadour as his lieutenant, 152; sails for Canada (1626), 155;
arrives at Quebec, 156; fortifies Cape Diamond, 157; reconstructs Fort
St. Louis, 158; his treatment of the Indians, 159; tries to make an
alliance with Iroquois, 160; his policy towards the Montagnais, 162;
imprisons Montagnais suspected of murder, 165; receives three young
Montagnais girls to be educated, 165; one of the Hundred Associates
(Company of New France), 170; forms establishment at Cap Tourmente, 171;
criticizes conduct of Roquemont, 175; summoned by David Kirke to
surrender Quebec, 176; his answer, 178; builds mill for grinding pease,
180; sends part of population of Quebec to Gaspe, 181; asserts
superiority of his commission over Pont-Grave's, 182; summoned by Kirke
to surrender Quebec, 188; capitulates, 190; his action criticized, 192,
193; signs articles of capitulation on board Kirke's ship, 195; delayed
several weeks at Tadoussac, 204; his two Indian girls, Esperance and
Charite, taken back by the Indians, 205; embarks for France, 206; goes
to London and sees French ambassador, 207; shows him map of the country,
211; names given by, to harbours and rivers of New England, 212; crosses
over to France, and has interview with the king, 212; returns to Quebec
(1633), 228; takes active part in civilization of Micmacs, 237; erects
chapel of Notre Dame de la Recouvrance, 238; his bequest to it, 239;
appointed governor, by Company of New France (Hundred Associates), 244;
his last letter to Cardinal Richelieu, 246; defrays expenses of some
families coming to Canada, 250; approves of exclusion of Protestants as
settlers, 255; his piety, 258; death, 261; question of his tomb, 261;
his will, 265; will set aside, 266; character and fame, 267; monument
to, 268, 275; the Father of New France, 269; crossed the Atlantic twenty
times, 270; his conduct towards and influence over Indian tribes, 271;
his Indian alliances, 272; his writings, 274, 275; eulogies pronounced
on, 276-279. (Count Frontenac era) Early career of, 3; sails for St. Lawrence and explores
river to Lachine Rapids, 4; explores Baie des Chaleurs, returns to
France, 5; accompanies De Monts to Acadia, 7; founder of Quebec, 8; plot
against his life, 8; expedition against Iroquois, 9; returns to France
and sails again for Canada, 10; returns to France, marries, and sails
again for Canada, 11; prospects island of Montreal, 12; returns to
France (1611), sails for Canada (1613), again to France, again to Canada
(1615), 13; brings out Recollet missionaries, 13; heads another
expedition against Iroquois, 14; begins construction of Chateau St.
Louis, 15; surrenders Quebec to English under Kirke, 20; lands in
England, 21; urges restitution of Canada, 22; sails for Quebec (1633),
24; death of, 26. (Bishop Laval era) His anxiety for the propagation of the faith, 4;
his pious administration, 8. =Bib.=: Works: [OE]uvres de Champlain
(Laverdiere), 1870; Voyages (Laverdiere), 1870; Voyages (trans. by
Otis, with memoir by Slafter), 1878-1882; Grant, Voyages of Samuel de
Champlain; Bourne, Champlain's Voyages; Biggar, Works of Samuel de
Champlain (Champlain Society, in prep.). For bib. of the original
editions, see Harrisse, Notes pour Servir, etc. For biog., see
Gravier, Vie de Samuel Champlain; Sedgwick, Samuel de Champlain;
Dix, Champlain: the Founder of New France; Verreau, Samuel de
Champlain (R. S. C., 1899); Parkman, Pioneers of France; Dent, Can.
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