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                  Buade de Frontenac, gave his name to the large island in the Lac des Deux-Montagnes on the northwest side of the island of Montreal; b
                  Callière* sent Tareha to Quebec, where Frontenac [see Buade] consented to the exchange. As proof of his sincerity the Indian had presented to the governor a letter from the Jesuit Father
                  Buade de Frontenac, who in 1695 instructed him to go and relieve Fort Cataracoui (Frontenac). Governors Frontenac and
                  engineer in Governor Buade de Frontenac’s service, soldier, cartographer, and architect of
                  on an expedition to re-establish Fort Frontenac. In September of that year, on learning that small groups of Indian prowlers were setting traps and ambushes for the French, Frontenac
                  , Bochart* de Champigny, and Buade de Frontenac unanimously praised his integrity
                  BAUDEAU (Boudeau), PIERRE, surgeon-major; b. 1643; arrived in New France in 1692 (according to a note by Frontenac
                  Buade de Frontenac, who at first took a liking to him; when Frontenac travelled to Lake Ontario in 1673, he entrusted Legardeur with the military command of Quebec. In April 1675 the
                  de La Malgue set out from Fort Frontenac in 1682 to go among the Iroquois, in order to make inquiries “about the death of one of the important members of the Seneca tribe, murdered among the
                  Lorimier de la Rivière. Governor Frontenac [Buade*] added to the penalty by relieving the two of their
                  Buade de Frontenac. The latter informed the minister that d’Auteuil was incompetent and under the influence of the Jesuits. Frontenac, however, had no recourse but to allow the registration of
                  Buade de Frontenac vainly asked the minister to send Bonamour back to Canada. Until Sarrazin*’s return in 1697 there was no
                  lived in Quebec. He was Governor Buade* de Frontenac’s confessor and was at his bedside until he breathed his last on
                  Buade* de Frontenac, it was he who replaced Fénelon at the mission at Gentilly (Dorval). For having tried to defend Fénelon, Abbé d’Urfé likewise
                  Buade de Frontenac; b. c. 1650; d. 1698. Ourehouare was a chief of the Cayuga villages which had been established on the Bay of
                  Buade* de Frontenac, he was appointed to the Conseil Souverain in January 1673 in place of Nicolas de Mouchy*, and two years later
                  Buade de Frontenac had fulfilled the double function of governor and administrator. It was perhaps as a result of Frontenac’s quarrel with Fénelon [see
                  . In 1673 Buade de Frontenac established a fur-trading post on Lake Ontario which
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