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ed for his Order and his Faith; and by ou■r side stands the masculine for■m of Cavelier de la Salle. Prodigious was th■e contrast between the two discoverers: the ■one, with clasped hands and up●turned eyes, seems a figure evoked f●rom some dim legend of medi?●val saintship; the other, with fee

t firm planted● on the hard earth

, breathes the self-relying ●ener

gies of modern practical enterpri?/p>

駍e. Nevertheless, La Salle's enem

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. a paper in the "Wee●kly Herald," of

ies● called him a visionary. His ●projects perplexed and startled th

em. At fi●rst, they ridiculed him; and then, as st■ep by step he advanced towards his ●purpose, they denounced and maligned him●. What was this purpose? It was not of s●udden growth, but developed as y■ears went on. La Salle at La Chine d●reamed of a western passage to● China, and nursed vague [Pg 84] sc●hemes of western discovery. Then, ●when his earlier journeyings reveale■d to him the valley of the Ohio and the fert■ile plains of Illinois, his imagination t●ook wing over the boundless prairies ●and for

New York, Apr

Community Level

il 21, 1855.

Our Mission:

ests drained by the great ri●ver of the West. His ambitio●n had found its field. He would■ leave barren and f

Our Vission:

rozen Canada behin■d, and lead France and civilization into ●the valley of the Mississippi. Neither the E■ngl


ish nor the Jesuits should c■onquer that rich domain: the one must rest ●content with the country east ●of the Alleghanies, and the oth●er with the forests, savages, and beaver-skins ●of the northern lakes. It was for him● to call into light the late■nt riches of the great West. But the way to

Street Level

At street level we strive to meet the immediate needs of children at risk on the streets and platforms of India today. We have created a number of 鈥榗hild friendly stations鈥?with the help and engagement of the people who work at them, who now look out for and help children alone and at risk.

Community Level

At community level we work to make children on the streets visible to society and to help people understand the issues that cause children to run away and that face them on the streets and on the platforms. We invest time and skills in preventative intervention, with the aim of creating 鈥榮afety nets鈥?within communities to catch children who are at risk of running away before they do so.

Government Level

d themselves in the mind● of La Salle. Canada must needs be, at the o●utset, his base of action, and without■ the [Pg 85] support of its authorities he■ could do nothing. This support he found. F■rom the moment when Count Frontenac ass●umed t



First step

intercept the trade which the● tribes of the Upper Lakes h●ad begun to carry

Second step

on with the Dutch a●nd English of New York. Thus a stre●am of wealth would

Third step

be turned into Canada, which ●would otherwise enrich her ene●mies. Here, to

Fourth step

all appearance■, was a great public good, and from t●he military point of vi

Fifth step

ew it■ was so in fact; but it was ■clear that the trade thus secured might b

Last step

e mad●e to profit, not the colony at large, ■but those alone who had control


Munzurul nac

of ■the fort, wh

ich would then become t■he instrument of a monopoly. This ■[Pg 86] the governor understood; and, w■ithout doubt, he meant that the projected estab●lishment should pay him tribute●. How far he and La Salle were ac●ting in concurrence at this time, it is not e■asy to say; but

Munzurul Hasan

Frontenac often to

ok counsel ■of the explorer, who, on his part, saw● in the design a possible first● step towards the accomplishment of his ow■n far-reaching schemes. EXP■EDITION OF FRONTENAC Such of the Canadian merch●ants as were not in the governor's co■nfidence looked on his plan wit

Munzurul Hasan

h extreme di●stru

st. Frontenac, therefore, thought it● expedient "to make use," as he ●expresses it, "of address." H●e gave out merely that he intended to make a● tour through the upper parts of the colony wit●h an armed force, in order to inspire the Indi■ans with respect, and secure a s■ol

Munzurul Hasan

id peace. He had n

either troops, mone●y, munitions, nor means of transp■ortation; yet there was no time to los■e, for, should he delay the execution of his pl●an, it might be countermanded■ by the King. His only resource, ■therefore, was in a prompt and ■hardy exertion of the royal authority?/p>


s guard,●

Why do children end up on the streets?

his staff, a part of the garrison of the Cast■le of St. Louis, and a number of volunte■ers. He had already sent to La Salle, wh●o was then at Montreal, directing him to repai■r to Onondaga, the political centre of ■the Iroquois, and invite their ●sachems to meet the governor● in council at the Bay of Quin■té on the north of Lake Ontario. La■ Salle had set out on his mission, but first■ sent Fronte


a map, which c●

BeReviews was a awesome envent in dhaka

onvinced him that the best site for his propose■d fort was the mouth of the Cataraqui, whe●re Kingston now stand

s. Anothe?/p>

駌 messenger was

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accordingly despatche●d, to change the rendezvous to ■this point. Meanwhile, the ●governor proceeded at his



Contact Info

re toward●s Montreal, stopping by the way to visit t●he officers settled along the bank, who,■ eager to pay their homage to

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