1619—Conde sells his commission of viceroy to the Duke of Montmorency; Champlain’s new commission of lieutenant of the viceroy. Company of Montmorency formed by the Duke of Montmorency.
1620—Champlain comes back to Quebec with his wife, and stays there till the year 1624.
1621—Champlain receives his instructions from Montmorency and from the king; entitled to help the new company of merchants; conflict at Quebec between the agents of the old and of the new company; Champlain’s firm attitude settles the matter.
1622—The Company of Montmorency rules the country.
1624—Champlain recrosses the ocean, bringing his wife.
1625—Arrival of the Jesuits. Champlain at Tadousac and at Quebec; his intercourse with the Montagnais; the duc de Ventadour named viceroy of New France; Champlain reappointed lieutenant.
1627—Ventadour resigns his office; Cardinal Richelieu organizes the Company of the Hundred Associates; privileges granted to them; Champlain still living at Quebec.
1628—Roquemont sent to Quebec with provisions; his vessels taken by Kirke; Quebec in danger; correspondence between David Kirke and Champlain; the enemy retires; distress at Quebec for the want of food.
1629—Kirke before Quebec; the capitulation; fate of the inhabitants; the missionaries return to France together with Champlain; the last events at Tadousac.
1629-32—Champlain goes to London; negotiations between France and England through the French ambassador; Champlain’s visits to the king, and to Cardinal Richelieu; Charles I ready to restore Canada, with certain conditions.
1632—The Treaty of St. Germain-en-Laye terminates the dispute between the two countries, and Quebec is restored to France.
1632—Arrival at Quebec of the Jesuits; history of their convent since 1626.
1633—Champlain’s arrival in Quebec; history of the seminary of Notre Dame des Anges since its foundation; the Jesuits’ missions at Miscou Island, in the Maritime Provinces, Acadia, Baie des Chaleurs and Cape Breton. Champlain erects a church at Quebec.
1634—Immigration of French colonists from Perche; Robert Giffard.
1635—Champlain’s sickness and death; his wife founds an Ursuline convent at Meaux.
Aiandace, Huron seminarist, 232
Alexander, Sir William, his mission, 176;
his charters, 223
Alix, Marguerite, Champlain’s mother-in-law, 66
Alix, Simon, Helene Boulle’s uncle, 66, 170
Anadabijou, chief of the Montagnais, 50, 51, 55, 139
Andehoua, Huron seminarist, 232, 233
Antons, Captain des, 31
Armand-Jean, christian name of Andehoua, 33
Arragon, notary, 66
Atarohiat, Huron seminarist, 233