|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||16 p. 21 cm.|
|Number of Pages||21|
It is hereby declared that the westerly, northerly, and easterly boundaries of the province of Ontario are those described in the address set forth in the schedule to this Act. This work is in the public domain worldwide because the work was created by a public body of the United Kingdom with Crown Status and commercially published before The Evolution of Ontario's Boundaries - The Quebec Act () included what is now southern and central Ontario south of the Arctic watershed into the Province of Quebec. What is now Northern Ontario north of the Arctic watershed was part of Rupert's Land, a territory granted by the British Crown to the Hudson Bay Company. The British North America Act () merged the Province of Canada, New Brunswick and Nova Scotia to form the Dominion of Canada. The provinces of Ontario and Quebec replaced the former Province of Canada. Map scanned from the Economic Atlas of Ontario / Atlas Économique de l'Ontario W. G. Dean, Editor/ Directeur; G. J. Mathews, Cartographer/ Cartographe. The Province of Ontario Gazetteer and Directory: Containing Concise Descriptions of Cities, Towns and Villages in the Province, with the Names of Professional and Business Men and Principal Inhabitants, Together with a Full List of Members of the Executive Governments, Senators, Members of the Commons and Local Legislatures, and Officials of the Dominion, and a Large Amount of Other General /5(3).
Ontario is one of the thirteen provinces and territories of Canada. Located in Central Canada, it is Canada's most populous province, with percent of the country's population, and is the second-largest province in total area. Ontario is fourth-largest jurisdiction in total area when the territories of the Northwest Territories and Nunavut are included. It is home to the nation's capital city, Ottawa, and Capital: Toronto. Akrigg, G. P. V; Akrigg, Helen B (), British Columbia place names, Univ. of British Columbia Press, ISBN Barman, Jean (), The West beyond the West: a history of British Columbia, Univ. of Toronto Press, ISBN Dawson, Michael (), Selling British Columbia: Tourism and Consumer Culture, , Univ. of British Columbia Press, ISBN The provinces and territories of Canada are sub-national divisions within the geographical areas of Canada under the jurisdiction of the Canadian Constitution. In the Canadian Confederation, three provinces of British North America—New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, and the Province of Canada —were united to form a federated colony, becoming a sovereign nation in the next century. Over its history, Canada's international borders Category: Federated state. Print a blank map and fill in the names of the territories and provinces with all different colors. Not Helpful 0 Helpful 0. Make sure you also know how to spell the territories and provinces, as some teachers may dislike misspellings. Not Helpful 9 Helpful Don't cheat or procrastinate. You will be better off if you prepare gradually over a 73%().
The list of Toronto inhabitants in this publication was extracted from the Toronto portion of Rowsell's City of Toronto and County of York Directory for , published by Henry Rowsell in Pages and of the original book have been inserted at the appropriate places in the text of this reprint. BookNet Canada is a non-profit organization that develops technology, standards, and education to serve the Canadian book industry. Founded in to address systemic challenges in the industry, BookNet Canada supports publishing companies, booksellers, wholesalers, distributors, sales agents, industry associations, literary agents, media, and Author: Ainsley Sparkes. Page - Ontario and of this Act, except such as relate to filing plans and publication of notice, shall apply and may be used and exercised to obtain the right of way from the railway to the land on which such materials are situated: and such right may be acquired for a term of years or permanently, as the company may think proper, and the powers in this and the. After the federal government asked Ontario to pay for construction in the new disputed area, the province asked for an elaboration on its limits, and its boundary was moved north to 51° north, and west to a line running north from Hunter's Island.