Canadian History Dictionary Subercase Lieutenant
(Count Frontenac era) In command at Lachine, on occasion of
Newspaper published at Niagara. =Index=: (George Brown Era) Rid...
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Absolves French of the west from ...
(Sir John A Macdonald era) Storming of rebel camps at, 242. See...
(Bishop Laval era) Sulpician, comes out in St. Andre, 31; his a...
Jolliet Louis 1645-1700 Born At Quebec Son Of A Wagon-maker In
the employ of the Company of New France. Educated by the Jesuit...
Bib : Cyc Am Biog
Catalogne Gedeon De
Employed for some years on military and other
Projected as a result of the War of 1812. A commission
(Samuel de Champlain era) Accompanies Champlain to Quebec, 41.
(Tilley era) Runs for St. John County as Anti-Confederate, 85; ...
Annand William 1808-1892 Born In Halifax County Entered The Nova
Scotia Assembly as one of the members for Halifax, 1836; financ...
Henry Patrick 1736-1799 American Statesman Index : Lord Dorchester Era His
rhetorical exaggerations, 197. =Bib.=: Cyc. Am. Biog.
Index : Lord Dorchester Era First Bishop Of Quebec 271 John Graves Simcoe Era Appointed Bishop Of
Quebec, 158; visits Upper Canada, 158; made legislative and exe...
Index : Count Frontenac Era Creates West India Company 49 Disapproves Frontenac's
action in summoning "three estates," 67; anti-clerical tendenci...
Mabane Adam 1734-1792 Born In Scotland Studied Medicine At
Edinburgh University; came to Canada, and practised his profess...
Bib : Dict Nat Biog
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Leader in attack on Moravian Indi...
Putnam Charles S
(Wilmot era) A leading barrister of Fredericton, 11.
Index : Wolfe / Montcalm Era Indian Tribe Enemies Of The English 16 Joseph Howe Era Howe
interests himself in their welfare, 245; his report on their co...
Hincks Sir Francis 1807-1885 Lord Elgin Era Appointed Inspector-general By
Sir Charles Bagot, 31; on Metcalfe, 38; returned in elections of 1848,
50; becomes inspector-general in La Fontaine-Baldwin ministry, 53;
Ryerson's letter to, 90; his capacity for discreet, practical
statesmanship, 93; his influence on railway construction, 99, 100;
controversy with Howe, 101; his character and influence, 107; forms
ministry, 107-108; makes concessions to leaders of Clear Grits, 112;
inspector-general in Hincks-Morin ministry, 113; Brown's attitude to,
114; and the Grand Trunk, 115; and the Clergy Reserves, 119; attacked by
Garneau, 123; bitterly attacked by Brown, 125; reorganizes government,
125-126; his government defeated, 127; relations with John Sandfield
Macdonald, 128; on the appeal to the country in 1854, 133; result of the
elections, 133-134; elected in two constituencies, 134; and the
speakership in 1854, 135-136; resignation of ministry, 136; leader of
the Liberals, 138; supports MacNab-Morin Liberal-Conservative
government, 140, 141; visits London, 1852, 156; his views on Clergy
Reserves, 163, 165, 166, 196; appointed governor of Barbados, 220;
becomes governor of British Guiana, 220, 222; made Commander of the
Bath, 222; his retirement from Imperial service, 1869, 222; receives
knighthood, 222; returns to Canada, and becomes finance minister in Sir
John Macdonald's ministry, 223; his final retirement from public life,
223; his character and his closing years, 223-224; writes his
Reminiscences, 224; his death at Montreal, 1885, 224. (Lord Sydenham era) Publisher
of Examiner, advocate of responsible government, 107; supports union
of provinces as leading thereto, 212; his attitude on Clergy Reserves
question, 247; supports useful legislation introduced by Sydenham, 296;
finds Lower Canada Conservatives much more liberal than the "Liberals,"
297; disapproves Baldwin's action, 298; a man of more political wisdom
than Baldwin, 299; supports Local Government Bill, 323; partially
adopts, as finance minister of the Dominion, Sydenham's idea of bank of
issue, 330; Sydenham's high opinion of his financial abilities, 333;
made inspector-general by Sir Charles Bagot, 333. (George Brown Era) On Metcalfe's
policy, 18-49; opposed by George Brown--Brown's letters to, 48-49,
54-55; protests against attitude of Derby government in England on
Clergy Reserves, 59; his action in legislature, 59; and the University
of Toronto Bill, 63; Brown acknowledges his services for responsible
government, 67; warns George Brown that the logical conclusion of his
course in Parliament was dissolution of the union, 70; his ministry
defeated in June, 1854, 77; his retirement--supports MacNab-Morin
government, 77; his argument against representation by population, 84;
and the fight for responsible government, 261; his brief and troubled
reign, 262. (Baldwin / La Fontaine / Hincks era) Associated with Baldwin, 32; born in Cork, Dec. 14,
1807--came to Canada, 1830, 32; early years, 32; his marriage, 34;
manager of the Bank of the People, 34; friendship for Baldwin, 34;
commercial interests, 34-35; on Head's appointment, 36; secretary of
Constitutional Reform Society, 42; took no part in Rebellion of 1837,
44; establishes the Examiner, 58; supports Durham, 58; meets La
Fontaine and Morin in Lower Canada, 63; and enters into correspondence
with them, 63; elected for Oxford, 69; his address to the electors, 69;
his attitude in the Legislature of 1841, 85; explains reasons for
supporting Cavillier for speakership--challenges government to a vote,
87; presses government for a statement of policy on question of
responsible government, 91; supports Neilson's motion against Union Act,
96; his speech, 96-97; supports government's policy as to public works,
98-99; defends Municipal Government Bill, 102-103; charged with
desertion of his party, 102; repudiates charge, 103; explains his
position in the Examiner, 104; votes for Municipal Bill, 105; Bagot
makes him inspector-general, 118-119; address to his constituents,
119-120; his appointment criticized, 120, 121, 130; moves postponement
of debate, 131-132; remains in office in La Fontaine-Baldwin government,
133, 134; Constitutional Society of Orillia recommends his dismissal,
167; on La Fontaine, 170; takes charge of fiscal and commercial
legislation in the Assembly, 178-179; contemporary account of him,
178-180; Gowan predicts his dismissal, 187; burnt in effigy at Toronto,
187; his measure for protection of agriculture against competition of
United States, 189; supports Baldwin, 214; severs his connection with
Examiner, 1842--returns to newspaper work--edits Times,
Montreal--establishes Pilot, 217-218; challenged to duel, 218; his
letters to London Morning Chronicle, 218, 219, 220; exposes
Wakefield's fallacies, 219-220; referred to by George Brown, 224; on
Metcalfe, 230; in political controversy, 1844, 238; beaten in Oxford,
253; remains out of Parliament until 1848, 253; protests against
election of his opponent, 253; on "double majority," 259; Draper's plan
discussed, 261, 262; on Elgin, 275-276; elected for Oxford during his
absence in Ireland, 279; inspector-general, 1848, 284; charged with
commercial and economic measures in the Legislature, 301; his
transportation policy, 301-302; advocates reciprocity, 302; Customs Act,
302; defends Rebellion Losses Bill, 317-318; requests Elgin to assent to
Tariff Bill, 321; his house attacked by mob, 324; his letter to the
Times, 327-330; strengthens Canada's credit in London market, 331; his
letters to Daily Mail, 332; reconstructs the Reform government, 335;
on the Reform party, 336; his letters and views on the Clergy Reserves,
347-348; his later career in Canada, Barbados, and Guiana, 358-359; his
death, Aug. 18, 1885, 359; his Reminiscences, 359. (Joseph Howe era) Confers with
New Brunswick and Nova Scotia representatives on Intercolonial Railway,
142; goes to England to consult Imperial government, 142; quarrels with
Sir John Packington, 143; arranges for construction of Grand Trunk
Railway, 143; represents British North America at railway celebration,
Boston, 1851, 250. (Egerton Ryerson era) Forms opposition party with Baldwin, La Fontaine,
and others, 122; his University Bill, 159-161; his opinion of the Roman
Catholic School Bill, 222; and separate schools, 224. (Sir Georges E. Cartier era) Urges Cartier
to enter Cabinet, 22. (William Lyon Mackenzie era) On Welland canal, 265; befriends Mackenzie,
481; publishes Examiner, 483; his Reminiscences, 483; his estimate
of Mackenzie, 484; becomes prime minister, 487. (Sir John A Macdonald era) Forms ministry with
Morin, 1851, 47; finance minister--succeeds Rose, 136; his political
attitude, 136; defeated in election, 1872, 197; serves on Ontario
Boundary Commission, 255. (Tilley era) Goes to England on Intercolonial mission,
26, 54; becomes minister of finance, 1869, 130; resigns, 133. =Bib.=:
Works: Canada and its Financial Resources; Political History of
Canada; Reminiscences of his Public Life. For biog., see Davin,
The Irishman in Canada; Dent, Can. Por. and Last Forty Years;
Taylor, Brit. Am.; Rose, Cyc. Can. Biog.; Dict. Nat. Biog.; Pope,
Memoirs of Sir John A. Macdonald.
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