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‣ Information for intending settlers. The farming lands of Algoma and North Nipissing.

Ontario. Dept. of Crown Lands.
Fonte: Toronto, Warwick and Sons, Publicador: Toronto, Warwick and Sons,
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Português
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539.26516%

‣ Dominion of Canada, Province of Ontario Information for intending settlers. The farming lands of Algoma and North Nipissing. A short description of those parts of the districts best adapted to agricultural purposes.

Ontario. Commissioner of Crown Lands.
Fonte: Toronto: Warwick & Sons, Publicador: Toronto: Warwick & Sons,
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Português
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748.8156%

‣ Our northern districts.

Ontario. Dept. of Crown Lands.; Hardy, A. S.
Fonte: Toronto, Warwick Bros. & Rutter, Publicador: Toronto, Warwick Bros. & Rutter,
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
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749.88%

‣ The Rainy River district, Province of Ontario, Canada.

Yeigh, Frank, 1861-1935
Fonte: Toronto, Warwick Bros. & Rutter, Publicador: Toronto, Warwick Bros. & Rutter,
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Português
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628.92734%

‣ The Algoma district and that part of the Nipissing district north of the Mattawan River, Lake Nipissing and French River, their resources, agricultural and mining capabilities.

Ontario. Dept. of Crown Lands.
Fonte: Toronto, Grip, Publicador: Toronto, Grip,
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Português
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644.8774%

‣ Pioneer farm and the Wabigoon country, Rainy River district : a new section opened for settlement : information as to the country and its capabilities : an account of the farm established there by the Ontario Government.

Ontario. Department of Agriculture.
Fonte: Toronto : Ontario Department of Agriculture, Publicador: Toronto : Ontario Department of Agriculture,
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Português
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854.3777%

‣ Office of the City Clerk, St. Catharines Records, 1928-1974, n.d.

Adams, Anne; Williams, Edie
Fonte: Brock University Publicador: Brock University
Tipo: Outros
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360.8795%
The site of present-day St. Catharines was settled by 3000 United Empire Loyalists at the end of the 18th century. From 1790, the settlement (then known as "The Twelve") grew as an agricultural community. St. Catharines was once referred to Shipman's Corners after Paul Shipman, owner of a tavern that was an important stagecoach transfer point. In 1815, leading businessman William Hamilton Merritt abandoned his wharf at Queenston and set up another at Shipman's Corners. He became involved in the construction and operation of several lumber and gristmills along Twelve Mile Creek. Shipman's Corners soon became the principal milling site of the eastern Niagara Peninsula. At about the same time, Merritt began to develop the salt springs that were discovered along the river which subsequently gave the village a reputation as a health resort. By this time St. Catharines was the official name of the village; the origin of the name remains obscure, but is thought to be named after Catharine Askin Robertson Hamilton, wife of the Hon. Robert Hamilton, a prominent businessman. Merritt devised a canal scheme from Lake Erie to Lake Ontario that would provide a more reliable water supply for the mills while at the same time function as a canal. He formed the Welland Canal Company...

‣ CHARACTERIZING POPULATION GENETIC STRUCTURE AND INFERRING THE INFLUENCE OF LANDSCAPE FEATURES ON GENE FLOW IN A TEMPERATE SNAKE SPECIES

Xuereb, Amanda
Fonte: Quens University Publicador: Quens University
Tipo: Tese de Doutorado
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Patterns of genetic diversity in natural systems are influenced by landscape heterogeneity over spatial and temporal scales. Certain natural or anthropogenic landscape features may facilitate or impede organism dispersal and subsequent gene flow. Characterizing the geographical distribution of genetic diversity and identifying the factors contributing to population genetic structure is imperative for maintaining functional connectivity between isolated populations across a fragmented landscape. In this study, I combined genetic data and high-resolution land cover information to investigate patterns of population genetic structure in the threatened eastern hog-nosed snake (Heterodon platirhinos) at its northern range limit in Ontario, Canada. First, using putatively neutral microsatellite markers, I found evidence of genetic differentiation between two geographically disjunct regional populations: in the Carolinian region of southwestern Ontario, and along the eastern shoreline of Georgian Bay. Spatial and non-spatial Bayesian clustering algorithms also detected population genetic structure within each regional population. I found evidence of weak structure within Georgian Bay, roughly corresponding to regions north and south of Parry Sound. A genetic cluster at Wasaga Beach...