Canadian History Dictionary Juchereau Mere
(Count Frontenac era) Reports repulse of some of Phipps's men a...
Louis Xiv King Of France 1638-1715 Succeeded His Father Louis
XIII, in 1643. =Index=: (Count Frontenac era) His war with Holl...
See Ticonderoga. =Index=: (Lord Dorchester era) Fort seized by
White Thomas 1830-1888 Born In Montreal Educated At The High
school there. Joined the editorial staff of the Quebec Gazette;...
See House of Assembly.
Mcevoy J M
(John Graves Simcoe era) His pamphlet on The Ontario Township q...
On Hudson Bay. =Index=: (Bishop Laval era) Captured by Ibervill...
(Samuel de Champlain era) Brule, Marsolet, et al., 144.
Maclean Colonel Allan 1725-1784 Born In Scotland Served In
Holland, 1747. In 1757 served with Montgomery's Highlanders in ...
Papal Nuncio. =Index=: (Samuel de Champlain era) Authorizes est...
Russian Convention 1825
(Sir James Douglas era) Its provisions, 118-119.
(Wilmot era) Attorney-general, New Brunswick, 50.
(George Brown Era) Agitates through newspapers and Toronto Boar...
Riedesel Friedrich Adolph Baron 1738-1800 German Officer Born In
Rhine-Hesse. Educated at Marburg. Served on the staff of Prince...
(Samuel de Champlain era) Assisted in forming Company of New Fr...
(Sir James Douglas era) First sea-going vessel on Fraser River,...
Kuprianoff Ivan Andreevich
(Sir James Douglas era) Succeeds Wrangell in Russian America,
Le Jeune Paul
Superior of Jesuits in Canada. Came to Canada in 1632,
(Count Frontenac era) Former name of Beauport flats, 293. (Wolf...
Accompanied Elisa to North-West Coast, 1790;
founded a Spanish...
Dorchester Guy Carleton First Baron 1724-1808 Lord Dorchester Era Birth And
parentage, 29; enters army, 29; lieutenant-colonel, 30; Wolfe's
friendship for, 30; military preceptor to Duke of Richmond, 30; Wolfe
secures him for quartermaster of Quebec expedition, 31; entrusted with
important tasks, 32; wounded at Battle of the Plains, 32; served under
Albemarle at siege of Havana, 32; appointed to succeed Murray at Quebec,
32; finds divisions in the country, 33; has difficulty with his Council,
34; forwards petition of Jesuits, 35; issues proclamation relinquishing
all fees, 35; his despatch on the subject, 36; has the Walker case on
his hands, 37; dismisses Irving and Mabane from the Council, 39; his
views in regard to English and French laws, 41, 43; on state of the
colony, 44-47; anticipates revolt of American colonies, 50; endeavours
to check legal abuses, 51; orders release of small debtors, 52; issues
new ordinance respecting administration of justice, 54, 55; opposed to
creation of House of Assembly, 55; his return to England, 57; becomes
governor-general on Murray's resignation, 1768, 57; absent in England
four years, 59; replaced by Cramahe, 59; his report on manufactures of
Canada, 59; took important part in framing Quebec Act, 63; his evidence
before House of Commons, 67; sails for Canada, 75; his marriage, 75;
sends troops to Boston on requisition of General Gage, 78; receives news
of Benedict Arnold's attack on St. John's, 83; forwards troops and
proceeds to Montreal, 85; calls out militia, 86; returns to Quebec, 89;
gives guinea to Canadian soldier, 89; hurries back to Montreal, 91;
applies to Gage for two regiments, 92; his despatch explaining fall of
St. John's and impossibility of defending Montreal, 103; reaches Quebec,
112; orders all to leave the city who would not help in its defence,
114; his courage and watchfulness, 124; his estimate of the killed in
the attack on Quebec, 131; great source of strength to his followers,
133; moves out to attack enemy, who took to flight, 138; makes search in
surrounding country for fugitives in distress, 139; makes arrangements
to pursue the retreating American army, 144; meets Burgoyne at Quebec,
144-145; his operations successful, 147; Lord George Germain's enmity
to, 149; plans to improve the defences of the country, 150-151;
re-establishes the Courts of Quebec, 151; defeats the Americans in naval
engagement on Lake Champlain, 153-157; refuses to attack
Ticonderoga--his reasons, 157-158; retires with army in winter quarters,
159; superseded in charge of next year's campaign by General Burgoyne,
163; his authority limited to Canada, 163; his bitter replies to
Germain's despatches, 164-166; indignant at transfer of command to
Burgoyne, he resigns, 169; no friction between him and Burgoyne, 174;
Burgoyne's testimony, 174; makes forced levy of militia to recruit
Burgoyne's army, 178; his correspondence with Hamilton in the West, 179;
his appointments to judgeships, 183; objects to appointment of Livius
and Owen as judges, 184; his protests against improper appointments,
185; calls out one-third of militia, 187; constitutes committee of
Council, 187; his last despatch to Germain, 188; returns to England,
189; sent to America as commander-in-chief and commissioner, 193;
arrives at New York, 195; instructed to make pacific representations to
Congress, 200; applies for recall on hearing that complete independence
is to be granted to the colonies, 203; his anxiety to protect the
Loyalists, 206; appoints commissioners for exchange of prisoners, 207;
the force under his command, 208; anxious to return home but urged to
remain at New York, 212; writes to governor of Nova Scotia on behalf of
the Loyalists, 214; his correspondence largely occupied with Loyalist
affairs, 218; his last despatch from New York, 219; supports petition of
Loyalist widows for pensions, 219; created Baron Dorchester, and accepts
governorship of Canada, 221; difficulties of his position, 221; his
acquaintance with Haldimand, 222; Shelburne's opinion of value of his
influence, 222; his reception at Quebec very cordial, 223; extent of his
commission, 224; brings out William Smith as chief-justice, 224; his
correspondence with Lord Sydney, 225; appoints committee to consider
state of the law, 225, 227; also committees on commerce, police, and
education, 226-230; negotiations with Silas Deane on subject of Chambly
Canal, 230; anxiety in regard to Indian question in the west, 231;
announces intention of visiting Nova Scotia, 235; recognizes necessity
for a more popular form of government, 237; visits Loyalists in western
Canada, 238; transfers Jesuit church at Montreal to Anglicans, 241; his
efforts to increase efficiency of militia, 243, 246; receives
propositions from Vermont and Kentucky looking to separation from other
American states, 244-247; declines to allow French minister to United
States to visit Canada, 248; receives draft of bill for better
government of province, 248; thought introduction of parliamentary
institutions premature, 258, 259; sends home lists of proposed
legislative councillors, 258; not pleased with Simcoe's appointment,
259; urges claims of Sir John Johnson, 259; sails for England, 269;
returns to Canada, 271; opens second session of Lower Canada
Legislature, 276; calls out militia, 277; fully expects war with United
States, 282; his speech to the Miami Indians, 282; speech not approved
by home government, 283; expresses desire to resign, 284; gets Alien Act
passed, 288; reports improved condition of affairs, 291; wages war on
fees and perquisites, 291; surrenders his own fees, 292; opposes holding
of appointments by absentees, 292; his relations with Simcoe, 293-296; a
believer in centralized power, 294; not being sustained by home
government, resigns, 297; points of difference with Simcoe, 302; meets
his last Parliament, 303; returns to England, 303; receives addresses of
regret, 303; his character, 304; his sympathy with French-Canadians,
305; saves Canada to the Empire, 306; wreck of the frigate in which he
sailed, 306; lands at Perce, proceeds to Halifax, and sails from there
to England, 306; his death, 307; his descendants, 307. (John Graves Simcoe era) His
connection with the Constitutional Act, 2; not favourable to creation of
separate province of Upper Canada, 3; goes to England, 5; orders names
of Loyalists who declared themselves before treaty of 1783 to be
registered, 70; does not support Simcoe's views in regard to Indian
department, 127; controls military operations in Upper Canada, 131; his
bold speech to deputation of Indians, 133, 146; recommends Simcoe to
fortify post on the Miami, 134; proceedings not approved by home
government, 142; his resignation, 142; disapproves of Simcoe's plans for
defence of Upper Canada, 206; supersedes purchasing agent appointed by
Simcoe, 212; his relations with Simcoe, 228. (Wolfe / Montcalm era) Chief of staff to
Wolfe, 75; as governor of Canada, wins affection of Canadians, 75;
establishes fortified camp on island of Orleans, 108; lands near
Pointe-aux-Trembles and takes a number of prisoners, 125; wounded in
battle of the Plains, 199. (Lord Sydenham era) His Canadian policy, 67, 82. (General Brock era) His
defence of Quebec and liberal policy towards French-Canadians, 36. (Lord Elgin era)
His character as governor, 1. (Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Leases St. Maurice forges, 62; his
failure to enlist Canadian militia, 111; governor of Canada, his defence
of Quebec, 112, 121; succeeded in military command by Burgoyne, 112;
resignation of, 113; Haldimand's opinion of, 119; Captain Schank writes
to, 159; pulls down houses during siege, 187; proposal to have him
supersede Haldimand at Quebec, 188; Haldimand writes to, 189; raises
Loyalist corps, 253; returns to Quebec as governor, with title of Lord
Dorchester, 314; his opinion of Dr. Mabane, 315; his relations with
Haldimand, 330-332. (Wilmot era) Thomas Carleton, a brother of, 5. =Bib.=:
Kingsford, History of Canada; Lucas, History of Canada; Bradley,
The Making of Canada; Egerton and Grant, Canadian Constitutional
Development; Shortt and Doughty, Documents Relating to Constitutional
History of Canada.
Previous: Dongan Thomas Earl Of Limerick 1634-1715 Colonial Governor Of New