The St. Lawrence Waterway: A Study in Politics and Diplomacy

By William R. Willoughby | Go to book overview

NOTES

Chapter I
1
M. J. Patton, "Shipping and Canals", in Canada and Its Provinces, eds. Adam Shortt and Arthur Doughty, X, 503.
2
The size of the boat and the crew was gradually increased until the aver- age cargo amounted to about four and a half tons. See William Wood, All Afloat, A Chronicle of Craft and Waterways ( 1914), p. 27.
3
George Clinton, Sr., in an address before the New York State Waterways Association. See the Association's Seventh Annual Report, 1926, p. 130.
4
Excerpts from Piquet's report were transmitted to President Franklin D. Roosevelt by Bishop J. H. Conroy of Ogdensburg, March 11, 1934. See Official File 156 of the Roosevelt Papers, Hyde Park, New York.
5
Patton, "Shipping and Canals", p. 504.
6
Memorandum, dated August 4, 1733, from Comte de Maurepas to MM. de Beauharnois and Hoequart, summarized in Sessional Paper No. 18, A, 1905, printed as Appendix B of the Report Concerning Canadian Archives for the Year 1904 ( Ottawa, 1905), p. 181.
7
Letter of May 17, 1734, in Report . . . for the Year 1904, p. 202.
8
D. G. Creighton, The Commercial Empire of the St. Lawrence ( 1937), p. 22.
9
Reflections on Public Administration ( 1947), pp. 17-18.
10
Creighton, The Commercial Empire . . ., p. 71.
11
Francis Parkman, Montcalm and Wolfe ( 1898) III, 217.
12
For a history and description of the canals see Patton, "Shipping and Canals", pp. 506-508; and William Kingsford, The Canadian Canals: Their History and Cost, with an Inquiry into the Policy Necessary to Advance Well-being of the Province ( 1865), chap. 2.

-291-

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