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                  1 to 20 (of 66)
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                  THANADELTHUR, a Chipewyan (Northern Indian) known as the Slave Woman in the records of the HBC; the Indian name
                   
                  title of “the Moses of the Chipewyan.” He travelled enormous distances to the camps of the Chipewyan known as Caribou Eaters, which spread north to the Barrens, and he also ministered to the southern
                   
                  MATONABBEE, leading Indian; b. c. 1737 of Chipewyan parents at Prince of Wales’s Fort (Churchill, Man.); d. after the
                   
                  Hudson Bay from the Eastmain River to York Fort, and the Chipewyan or Northern Indians, just out of range of regular European contact in their country northwest of Churchill River. The Chipewyans lack of
                   
                  AW-GEE-NAH (English Chief), Chipewyan chief; fl. 1771–1821. Little is known of the
                   
                  fulfil his promise, given by the HBC explorer William Stuart to the Chipewyan Indians, to start trading at
                   
                   1824 at Genoa, Italy, son of Jacques Eynard and Marie-Anne-Agathe Lévêque, who came originally from Embrun (department of Hautes-Alpes), France; d. 6 Aug. 1873 at Fort Chipewyan, N.-W.T
                  year and sent him to La Nativité mission at Fort Chipewyan (Alta). Clut served there from 1858 to 1869, also ministering to the Chipewyan called Caribou Eaters at the eastern end of Lake Athabasca
                   
                  accompanied Simpson that autumn from York Factory (Man.) to Fort Chipewyan (Alta). The governor appraised him as a “decent young man but not such a sharp fellow as I took him for, he is thoughtless and requires
                   
                  *. His descriptions of the Beaver (Slave) and Long-Arrowed (Hare) Indians are literate and detailed. From 1816 to 1821 Keith served at Fort Chipewyan
                  Chipewyan. His first winter command was at Fort Resolution, on Great Slave Lake, from 1819 to 1823. With the amalgamation of the fur-trading companies in 1821, McVicar became a chief trader. He gave
                  , which he completed at Fort Chipewyan (Alta). He made his final vows at Providence mission (Fort Providence, N.W.T.) on 21 Nov. 1863 before his cousin Bishop Vital-Justin
                  . Lefroy and his assistant took magnetic observations at more than 300 stations. While wintering at Fort Chipewyan (Alta) they took observations every hour from 16 Oct. 1843 to 29 Feb
                   
                  Knight* intended to establish a new post for trading with the distant Chipewyan or Northern Indians. A party of these Indians had already arrived to trade however and had turned homewards disappointed
                   
                  North West Company and was posted to the Athabasca Department and then to the Mackenzie River District, being stationed at Fort Chipewyan and at posts on the Mackenzie River and north of Great Slave Lake
                   
                  Roderick in the Athabasca department. The journals he kept at Fort Chipewyan (Alta) in 1799–1800 illuminate the harshness of life in the fur trade; they also reveal his contempt for Canadians
                   
                  .” The good returns McKenzie was able to maintain during his early years at Île-à-la-Crosse began to fall off in the early 1840s as the Chipewyan Indians who traded in this district moved into the plains
                   
                  , as he can put up with any sort of living, that is in eating and drinking.” Fidler spent mid January to mid April 1791 with Chipewyans north of Île-à-la-Crosse (Sask.) and after reaching the
                  , with seaman John Hepburn*, advanced to Fort Chipewyan (Alta) on Lake Athabasca in January 1820. Hood and Richardson remained behind to study
                  gifted linguist, he was not only fluent in Cree but also acquired a working knowledge of Ojibwa, Inuktitut, Chipewyan, and Norwegian – the last because the HBC had several Norwegian employees at Moose
                  1 to 20 (of 66)
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