rs of the place, had the righ■t of appointing their own governor■. Talon advised them

to choose Perrot,■ who thereupon received the desired co●mmission, which, however, was

revoca■ble at the will of those who had g■ranted it. The new governor, the●refore, b

egged another commission fr■om the king, and after a litt■le delay he obtained it. Thu

s h■e became, in some measure, independent of ■the priests, who, if they wished to ●r

id themselves of him, must first● gain the royal consent. Perrot, as■ he had doubtles

s foreseen, foun●d himself in an excellent posit●ion for making money. The tribes of t

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he upp■er lakes, and all the neighboring regions●, brought down their furs ever■y sum

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mer to the annual fair at Montreal. P●errot took his measures accordingly. On the i●sl

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and which still bears his name, lying■ above Montreal and directly in the route of■ th

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e descending savages, he ■built a storehouse, and placed● it in charge of a retired li

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eutenant● named Brucy, who stopped the Indians on the■ir way, and carried on an active

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trade with ●them, to the great profit of himse●lf and his associate, and th●e great

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loss of the merchants ●in the settlements below. This was not ■all. Perrot connived at

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the d●esertion of his own 29 soldiers,● who escaped to the woods, became■ coureurs d

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e bois, or bush-rangers, traded wi■th the Indians in their villag■es, and shared their

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gains with their commander●. Many others, too, of these forest ro■vers, outlawed by r

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oyal edicts, found ●in the governor of Montreal a protect■or, under similar conditions

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. ● The journey from Quebec to Montreal ●often consumed a fortnight. ●Perrot thought

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himself virtually independent●; and relying on his commiss●ion from the king, the prot

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e●ction of Talon, and his conne●ction with other persons of influence●, he felt safe

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in his position, a■nd began to play the petty tyrant. The ●judge of Montreal, and seve

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ral of the chie■f inhabitants, came to offer■ a humble remonstrance against dis●order

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s committed by some of the ruffians ■in his interest. Perrot received them with a ●sto

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rm of vituperation, and presently sent ■the judge to prison. This proceeding was foll■owed by a series of others, closely akin to■ it, so that the priests of St. Sulpice, ■who received their full share o■f official abuse, began to repent bitterly of ■the governor they had chosen. ● Frontenac had received stringent orders from t■he king to arrest all the bush-rangers, or cou●reurs de boi

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e, 2 Nov., 1672. The ■judge, hearing that two of the mo●st notorious were lodged in the house of a lie●utenant named Carion, sent a constable t●o arrest them; whereupon Cario■n threatened

and maltreated th●e officer of justice, and helped the men to ■escape. Perrot took the part of his lieutenant, ■and told the judge that he would put ●him in prison, in spite of Frontenac, if he ev●er dared to attempt su

ch an ●arrest again. [3] [3] Mémoire des Motifs■ qui ont obligé M. le Comte de Frontenac de f●aire arrêter le Sieur Perrot■. When Frontenac heard what h●ad happened, his ire was doubly kindled. On ■the one hand, P

errot had violated the author■ity lodged by the king in the● person of his representative; and, on the oth■er, the mutinous official was■ a rival in trade, who had made gr●eat and illicit profits, while his superi■or h

ad, thus far, made none. As ■a governor and as a man, Frontenac was■ deeply moved; yet, helpless as he w■as, he could do no more than send thr■ee of his guardsmen, under a l■ieutenant named Bizard, with orders to arrest

●Carion and bring him to Quebe●c. The commission was delicate. The● arrest was 31 to be made in the dominions of ■Perrot, who had the means to prevent it, a■nd the audacity to use them. Bizard a●cted accordingly. He

went to Carion's house, ●and took him prisoner; then proceeded● to the house of the merchant Le Ber, where ●he left a letter, in which Frontenac, a●s was the usage on such occasions, gave n●otice to the local governor o

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f the arr●est he had ordered. It was the obj●ect of Bizard to escape with his prisoner befo■re Perrot could receive the letter; but, meanwhi?/p>

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駆e, the wife of Carion ran to him with the news,■ and the governor suddenly arrived, i●n a frenzy of rage, followed by a sergeant● and three

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or four soldiers. T●he sergeant held the point of h●is halberd against the breast of Bizar■d, while Perrot, choking with pass●ion, demanded

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, "How dare you arrest ●an officer in my government w■ithout my leave?" The lieutenant repl●ied that he acted under orde●rs of the governor-

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general, and gave Fron●tenac's letter to Perrot, who immediatel●y threw it into his face, exclaim■ing: "Take it back to your master, and te■

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ll him to teach you your business be●tter another time. Meanwhile you ●are my prisoner." Bizard protested in v●ain. He was led to jail, whith

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Jonathan Doe

●er he

  • l●ling the story of La Salle, ●I
  • have described the execution of t
  • he ne■w plan: the muster of the Can
  • adi■ans, at the call of Frontenac;
Jonathan Doe

was foll

  • the conster■nation of those of th
  • e merchants whom he and L●a Salle
  • had not taken into their c■ounsels
  • , and who saw in the movement the pr
Jonathan Doe

owed a f

  • ep■aration for a gigantic fur tra
  • ding monopol●y; the intrigues set
  • on foot to bar the ■enterprise; th
  • e advance up the St.■ Lawrence; the
Jonathan Doe

ew days

  • assembly of Iroquois at the des●
  • tined spot; the ascendency e■xerc
  • ised over them by the governor; the
  • build●ing of Fort Frontenac on the
Jonathan Doe

after ●

  • ground■ where Kingston now stands
  • , and its final tran●sfer into th
  • e hands of La Salle, on condition,●
  • there can be no doubt, of sharing t
Jonathan Doe

by Le Be

  • he■ expected profits with his pat
  • ron. [1] [1] Disc■overy of the G
  • reat West, cha●p. vi. On the way t
  • o the lake, Frontenac stopp●ed for

To design the future effectively,you must first let go of your post

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we will work with you

posted on july,122014/John Doe

r, who had mortally offended Perrot by ●signing an attestation of the scene he ha■d witnessed. As he was the chief ■merchant of the place, hi

some time

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s arrest produce●d a great sensation, while his wife presently t●ook to her bed with a nervous fever. As● Perrot's anger cooled, he became s

at Montrea

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posted on july,122014/John Doe

omewhat 32● alarmed. He had resisted the■ royal authority, and insulted its representa■tive. The consequences might b■e serious; yet he coul

l, where h

We can't boast years and years of service we can ensure you that is good thing.

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d not brin●g himself to retrace his steps. He merely r■ele

We can't boast years and years of service we can ensure you that is good thing.

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ased Bizard, and sullenly permitted him t●o depart, with a

We can't boast years and years of service we can ensure you that is good thing.

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letter to the governor-general,■ more impertinent than apol

pricing plan
    • basic

    • oget

      • inted with
      • a state of things t
      • o which hi■s atte
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    • ady been direc
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    • ic. [4

      • ted●. This
      • state of things was
      • as follows:— W■he
      • n the intendant, T
    • alon, came for
    • Professional

    • ] [●

      • the s●econ
      • d 28 time to Canada,
      • in ●1669, an offic
      • er named Perrot, w
    • ho had m■arri
    • business

    • 4] Mé

      • ed his niece, came w
      • ith him. Perrot,■ anx
      • ious to turn to accoun
      • t the ●influence
    • of his wife's

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moire des Motifs, etc. Frontena■c, as his enemies declare, was a

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