Canadian History Dictionary O'donoghue William B
A professor in St. Boniface College. Elected a
member of the f...
(John Graves Simcoe era) Armed schooner of eighty tons, 113; Pr...
Newspaper published at Montreal. =Index=: (Sir Georges E. Carti...
Lemoyne Mme Jacques
(Bishop Laval era) Land bought from, for church at Montreal,
(Lord Sydenham era) Expenditure on, in Lower and Upper Canada,
Petitot Emile Fortune Stanislas Joseph
Roman Catholic missionary in
the North-West, particularly in t...
Bib : Hodge Handbook Of American Indians Reclus Primitive Folk
See also United States Bureau of Ethnology Reports.
La Corne De St Luc Louis Luc
Stationed at Fort St. Frederic (Crown
Point), 1741-1747; at La...
Wake Sir Isaac 1580-1632 Born At Hartwell Northamptonshire
England. Educated at Oxford. Entered the diplomatic service, an...
Vidal Alexander 1819-1906 Born At Brocknell Berkshire England
Educated at Christ's Hospital, London, and in 1834 came to Cana...
Vergor Duchambon De
In command of Fort Beausejour, 1745. A
confederate of the inte...
(Lord Dorchester era) Disputed property in, at close of war, 21...
(Samuel de Champlain era) Huron tribe (the Bears), 88, 91.
(John Graves Simcoe era) Agent for government of Upper Canada, ...
(Samuel de Champlain era) Meets Champlain on his return from th...
Canada Corn Act 1843 Sir Georges E Cartier Era Builds Up Flour Industry In Canada 43
Area 23,200 square miles. Discovered by Le Caron, 1615,
Indian chief. (Sir James Douglas era) His relations with Meares...
Daly Sir Dominick 1798-1868 Born In Ireland Came To Canada 1825
provincial secretary for Lower Canada, 1827-1840; provincial se...
Index : Sir James Douglas Era Suggested As Site For City 175 Douglas's Spelling Of
name, 175; H. M. S. Constance arrives there, 184.
Frontenac Louis De Buade Comte De Palluau Et De 1620-1698 Count Frontenac Era
Particulars respecting his early life scanty, 61; enters army under
Prince of Orange at age of fifteen, 62; promoted to rank of marechal de
camp, 62; peace of Westphalia, 1648, releases him from military life,
63; marriage, and birth of son, 63; his wife separates from him, 63;
extravagant habits of, 64; commands Venetian troops in defence of Crete
against Turks, 64; leaves France for Canada, midsummer of 1762, 65;
endeavours to constitute "three estates" and summons an Assembly, 67;
action disapproved by king, 67; his instructions regarding the
ecclesiastical power, 69; friendly to Sulpicians and Recollets, 74;
plans a visit to Cataraqui, 74; conducts an expedition to Cataraqui,
76-84; invites Indians to conference at that place, 79; harangues them
and distributes presents, 81, 82; erects fort, 83; expedition not
approved by minister, 84; Frontenac defends it, 85; difficulties with
Perrot, governor of Montreal, and the Abbe Fenelon, 90-104; captures
twelve coureurs de bois, 99; sends Perrot and Fenelon to France with
report on case, 102; the king's reply, 103; enemies at court, 110;
honour paid to him in church curtailed by Laval, 112; attitude towards
ecclesiastical powers, 113; difficulty with bishop over issue of trading
permits, involving carrying of liquor to Indians, 116; king prohibits
permits, 116; visits Cataraqui (Fort Frontenac), 117; appeals against
king's decision, 117; instructed not to meddle with questions of
finance, etc., 120; authorized to grant hunting permits, 125; number to
be issued restricted, 128; dispute with Intendant Duchesneau as to
presidency of Sovereign Council, 133-140; censured by minister for his
contentious spirit, 135; again cautioned by king and minister, 136;
recalled, 143, 144; asks home government for soldiers, 145; summons
conference on Indian question, 146; arranges peace between Senecas and
Ottawas, 146; orders strengthening of fortifications of Montreal, 147;
relations with Du Lhut, 162; has Recollet confessor, Father Maupassant,
165; alleged disorders in his household, 165; commends Sulpicians, 168;
his recall a triumph for clerical opponents, 171; on return to France
makes light of La Barre's demand for troops, 173; reappointed governor
of Canada, 229; arrives at Chedabucto, 232; arrives at Quebec, 232; goes
to Montreal, 233; exaggerates number of killed in Lachine massacre,
227; tries to arrest destruction of Fort Frontenac, 233; organizes
raiding parties against English colonies, 234-236; brings out with him
from France survivors of Indians captured for the galleys, 237; sends
deputation to Iroquois, 237; sends reinforcements to La Durantaye, 241;
his address to the Lake tribes, 242; result of his raids on English
settlements, 253; improves fortifications of Quebec, 254; his relations
with the Sovereign Council, 254-257; goes to Montreal where anxiety
prevails, 257; his expedition to Lake Indians successful, 258; dances a
war dance, 260; protests to Massachusetts authorities against attack on
Pentagouet, 270; gets news at Montreal of approach of expedition against
Quebec, 282; replies to Phipps's demand for surrender, 288, 289;
recommends attack on Boston by sea, 316; describes ravages of the
Abnaki, 317; estimate of military losses in Canada, 318; expresses
himself as opposed to large expeditions, 320; orders De Louvigny at
Michilimackinac to send down Indians with their furs, 323; firm in
negotiations with Iroquois, 325, 338; complaints made against, 333-336;
gives theatrical representations at Quebec, 336; question of Tartuffe,
337; restores Fort Frontenac against instructions of minister, 341;
directs campaign against Iroquois, 350-353; reports his victory to the
king and asks for recognition, 353; receives cross of St. Louis, 354;
receives news of peace of Ryswick, 354; corresponds on question of
sovereignty over Iroquois with Earl of Bellomont, governor of New York,
355; his last despatch to home government, 357; illness and death,
357-359; his will, 358; no known portrait, 360; funeral sermon and
critical annotations thereon, 361. (Bishop Laval era) Governor, erects fort at
Cataraqui, 84, 145; takes Recollets under his protection, 112; arrival
of, 143; his services and character, 144; supports La Salle, 149;
prejudiced against the Jesuits, 157; tries to arrest coureurs de bois,
160; imprisons Perrot, governor of Montreal, 160; takes offence at
sermon preached by Abbe Fenelon, 161; previously annoyed by sermon of
Jesuit Father, 161; demands copy of Fenelon's sermon, 162; difficulty
with De Bernieres, 162, 163; censured by the king, 164, 165; quarrels
with intendant, 167; recalled, 168; sends unfavourable reports regarding
clergy, 170; summons conference on liquor traffic, 172; reappointed
governor, 218; arrival of, 228; organizes three detachments to operate
against English colonies, 229; his answer to Phipps, 229; attacks the
Iroquois, 233; death of, 234. =Bib.=: Parkman, Frontenac; Myrand,
Frontenac et ses Amis; Lorin, Le Comte de Frontenac; Legendre,
Frontenac; Brady, Frontenac, the Saviour of Canada.
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