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Place Names



Ste-Agnès
The original name of a village in Dundee Township, located on the Fifth Concession (Dundee) where the CN Railway line crossed the Smallman Sideroad. It is now called Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee and is at the corner of the Smallman Sideroad and Chemin Sodom. (45.009N/74.400W) Ste-Agnès did not exist on the 1881 map so must have grown up after the railway line was run through the area. This village is not to be confused with the original Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee hamlet which was located a half mile northwest at the Ridge Road corner. Sometime in the 1900s, the names were exchanged with Ste-Agnès becoming Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee and the old hamlet being abandoned.
Ste-Agnès Customs
An old Canadian Customs office in Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee to serve the railway traffic on the rail line that crosses the border near Dundee. Exact period of operation is not yet determined.
Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee
The present name for the village that was previously named Ste-Agnès and was located at the railway crossing. Not to be confused with the old Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee located a short distance to the west.
Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee (old)
An old hamlet in Dundee Township, located at the corner of the Ridge Road and Smallman Sideroad. (45.017N/74.410W) It was the location of the Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee Post Office prior to the opening of the railway line through the neighboring Ste-Agnès location. The only trace of this old hamlet now is the cemetery on the west corner.
Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee Cemetery
See: Cimetiè de Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee.
Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee Post Office
The Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee Post Office has been in operation since 1873. It was originally located at the old Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee hamlet at the corner of the Ridge Road and Smallman Sideroad. In the mid 1890s, it moved to the Ste-Agnès railway crossing which later took on the Ste-Agnès-de-Dundee name.
St-André Concession (St-Édouard)
The range of farms along Rang St-André, on the east side of Autoroute 15, 2.5mi (4.1km) east of St-Édouard. (45.24N/73.46W) It is now within St-Jacques-le-Mineur Municipality.
St-Andrew's Cemetery, Old (Huntingdon)
An old cemetery that was located at the back of the present Grove Hall, on the northeast side of the Walker (Upper) Bridge at Huntingdon. (45.083N/74.175W) No visible trace of the cemetery remains today.
St-Anicet Cemetery
See: Cimetiè de St-Anicet.
St-Anicet, Municipality of
A local administrative district created in 1845, consisting of the old catholic Parish of St-Anicet that was part of the Township of Godmanchester. It was part of the reform that replaced the first Municipal District of Beauharnois created in 1841 and it in turn was replaced in 1847 with another reform creating the Beauharnois District Council, Division Numbers One and Two. In 1855, there was further reform when the Counties were reborn. It was a confusing time.
St-Anicet, Parish of
The catholic Parish of St-Anicet was created in 1827 although there was a Mission of St-Anicet that was formed in 1816. It was split off from Godmanchester as the Municipality of St-Anicet in 1845 but killed in 1847 with the creation of the Beauharnois District Council Division Two. In 1855, the counties were reborn and St-Anicet was established as an independent civil municipality.
St-Anicet Post Office
The St-Anicet Post Office has been in operation in St-Anicet Village since 1851.
St-Anicet Village
A village on the south shore of Lake St-Francis, located 14mi (22km) SW of Valleyfield and 10mi (16km) WNW of Huntingdon. (45.139N/74.361W)
St-Antoine-Abbe
A village in Franklin Township located at the junction of Rtes 209 and 201, 2.3mi (3.7km) NE of Franklin Centre. (45.053N/73.888W)
St-Antoine-Abbe Cemetery
See: Cimetiè de St-Antoine-Abbe.
Ste-Antoine-Abbe Post Office
The St-Antoine-Abbe Post Office has been in operation under that name since 1919. Before that it was called Starnesborough Post Office.
St-Athanase
The old name for Iberville, on the east side of the Richelieu River opposite St-Jean-sur-Richelieu. It was also called St-Athanase d'Iberville. The Paroisse de St-Anthanase is the rural municipality surrounding Iberville. It merged with St-Jean-sur-Richelieu and other towns in 2001 to form the new city of Ville de St-Jean-Iberville. Shortly after the named was changed back to St-Jean-sur-Richelieu.
Ste-Barbe Cemetery
See: Cimetière de Ste-Barbe.
Ste-Barbe, Parish of
The Municipality of the Parish of Ste-Barbe was created in 1882 from part of the St-Anicet Parish. It is bounded by Lake St-Francis on the northwest, the Seigniorial Road and St-Stanislas-de-Koska on the northeast, Godmanchester Township on the southeast and St-Anicet and the Plank Road on the southwest. (45.15N/74.21W)
Ste-Barbe Post Office
The Ste-Barbe Post Office has been in operation since 1884.
Ste-Barbe Village
A village in the Parish of Ste-Barbe, located at the corner of Rtes 132 and 202, 5.3mi (8.8km) north of Huntingdon and 7mi (11.3km)SW of Valleyfield. (45.162N/74.196W)
St-Bernard-de-Lacolle
A village in Lacolle County, located 1.9mi (3km) west of Lacolle on Rang St-Charles, 0.25mi (0.4km) north of the corner with Montée Dupuis. (45.083N/73.411W)
St-Bernard-de-Lacolle Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Bernard-de-Lacolle.
St-Bernard-de-Lacolle Post Office
The St-Bernard-de-Lacolle Post Office has been in operation since 1969. Prior to that, it was named Henrysburg Post Office.
St-Bernard Sud Post Office
The St-Bernard Sud Post Office operated from 1874 until 1913. It was probably located at Henrysburg Station.
St-Blaise sur Richelieu
A village near the Richelieu River, 6.9mi (11km) south of St-Jean-sur-Richelieu. It is located on Rue Principale (40ieme Ave), 1.4mi (2.2km) NW of Rte 223. (45.211N/73.286W)
St-Blaise Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Blaise-sur-Richelieu.
St-Blaise Post Office
The St-Blaise Post Office has been in operation since 1892. Prior to that, it was called Grande Ligne Post Office.
Ste-Catherine, Ville de
A town on the south shore of the St-Lawrence River at the bottom of the Lachine Rapids. It is located on Rte 132, 3.9mi (6.2km) west of Laprairie. (45.40N/73.57W) It was previously named Côte Ste-Catherine.
Ste-Catherine, Ville de, Post Office
The Ville de Ste-Catherine Post Office has operated under that name since 1977. It was previously named Côte-Ste-Catherine Post Office.
Ste-Cécile Junction
A railway junction of the Canada Atlantic Railway and the New York Central Railway. It was located 2.1mi (3.4km) east of Valleyfield.
Ste-Cécile Parish
See: Paroisse de Ste-Cécile.
Ste-Cécile, Village of
The name of the village at the Lake St-Francis end of the Charles River that became the City of Salaberry de Valleyfield.
St-Charles River
The south channel of the St-Lawrence River between Grande-Île and the south shore. (45.264N/74.096W) It was also known as the Chenail Perdu and the Beauharnois Channel.
St-Chrysostome Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Jean-Chrysostome.
St-Chrysostome Parish
See: Paroisse de St-Chrysostome-de-Russelltown, Paroisse de St-Jean-Chrysostome.
St-Chrysostome Post Office
The St-Chrysostome Post Office has been in operation since 1880. It was previously called the St-Jean-Chrysostome Post Office.
St-Chrysostome (village)
A village located on the English River, on Rte 203, 6.8mi (10.9km) north of the US border and 7.1mi (11.4km) SSE of Howick. (45.104N/73.760W)
St-Claude Station
A railway station on the CPR rail line, located 9 mi (14.4km) west of the Richelieu River at St-Jean and 2mi (3.2km) east of St-Philippe-de-Laprairie. (45.342N/73.429W) Named after the Ruisseau St-Claude on which it is located.
St-Clément-de-Beauharnois
The civil Parish of St-Clément-de-Beauharnois was created in 1845 and included the rural area around the town of Beauharnois.
St-Clement Cemetery
There have been 4 catholic cemeteries in the Parish of St-Clement-de-Beauharnois through the years. See: Cimetière de St-Clement.
Ste-Clothilde Cemetery
See: Cimetière de Ste-Clothilde-de-Châteauguay.
Ste-Clothilde-de-Châteauguay Post Office
The Ste-Clothilde-de-Châteauguay Post Office name was applied to two different locations. First, the Ste-Clothilde-de-Châteauguay Post Office operated from 1884 until 1887 when its name was changed to Gasparine Post Office. The Ste-Clothilde-de-Châteauguay Post Office name was then moved to the present day Village of Ste-Clothilde-de-Châteauguay, where it has been in operation since 1887.
Ste-Clothilde-de-Châteauguay (village)
A village within the municipality of Ste-Clothilde on Rte 205, 1.6mi (2.6km) south of the junction with Rte 209. (45.156N/73.679W) It is now spelt Ste-Clotilde.
Ste-Clothilde, Municipalité de
A rural municipality located around the Village of Ste-Clothilde-de-Châteauguay on the Norton Creek. It is bounded by St-Urbain-Premier on the northwest, St-Chrysostome on the southwest, Hemmingford on the southeast and St-Rémi and Sherrington on the northeast. (45.15N/73.67W) Ste-Clothilde was originally within the Edwardstown region of the Seigniory of Beauharnois. It is now spelt Ste-Clotilde. It is now within the MRC des Jardins-de-Napierville.
Ste-Clotilde
Modern spelling for Ste-Clothilde.
St-Constant
A town or city located on the south shore of the St-Lawrence River, 4.2mi (6.7km) southwest of Laprairie, on the south of Ville Ste-Catherine. (45.38N/73.58W) Named for Constant Cartier.
St-Constant Catholic Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Constant.
St-Constant Baptist Cemetery
A small cemetery located on the east side of the Chemin de la Petite-Côte, (2.3km) SW of St-Constant. (45.351N/73.546W)
St-Constant, La Paroisse de
A local administrative district created in 1845, consisting of the area around the present town of St-Constant. It was part of the reform that replaced the first Municipal Districts created in 1841 and it in turn was replaced in 1847 with another reform. In 1855, there was further reform when the Counties were reborn. It was a confusing time.
St-Constant Post Office
The St-Constant Post Office has been in operation since 1854.
St-Constant Station
A railway station on the CPR railway line, 1mi (1.6km) west of Delson Station junction, where Rue St-Pierre crossed the rail line. (45.374N/73.570W)
St-Cyprien-de-Napierville, Le Municipalité de Paroisse de
The rural municipality that includes or surrounds the town of Napierville. (45.17N/73.40W) It is now in the MRC Les Jardin-des-Napierville.
St-Édouard-de-Napierville (Village)
A village located on Rte 221, 5.3mi (8.6km) east of St-Rémi. (45.240N/73.513W) It used to be known by the english version of the name, St Edward(s).
St-Édouard-de-Napierville Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Édouard-de-Napierville.
St-Édouard-de-Napierville Post Office
The St-Édouard-de-Napierville Post Office has been in operation since 1846.
St-Édouard, Municipalité de
A local administrative district created in 1845, consisting of ? It was part of the reform that replaced the first Municipal Districts created in 1841 and it in turn was replaced in 1847 with another reform. In 1855, there was further reform when the Counties were reborn. It was a confusing time.
St-Édouard, Municipalité de Paroisse de
The rural municipality the includes or surrounds the village of St-Édouard-de-Napierville. (45.23N/73.52W)
St-Édouard Station
A railway station on the Napierville Junction Railway line, that was located on Chemin Principal, 1.5mi (2.2km) NNE of St-Édouard-de-Napierville. (45.256N/73.492W)
St-Edward(s)
The old, english name for St-Édouard-de-Napierville.
St Edwards Presbyterian Cemetery (Beauharnois)
A protestant cemetery located in Beauharnois, on Rue St-George near the corner of Rue Richardson. (45.312N/73.874W)
St-Éienne-de-Beauharnois, La Paroisse de
The rural municipality that includes the village of St-Éienne. It includes Rang 10, Rang 20, and Rang St-Laurent on the south side of the St-Louis River as well as a range along the north side of the river. (45.24N/73.90W) It was created in 1867 from parts of North Georgetown, St-Clément, and St-Louis.
St-Éienne Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Etienne-de-Beauharnois.
St-Éienne-de-Beauharnois Post Office
The St-Éienne-de-Beauharnois Post Office has been in operation since 1865.
St-Éienne-de-Beauharnois (village)
The Village of St-Éienne-de-Beauharnois is located on Rte 236, on the south side of the St-Louis River, 5mi (8km) SSW of the town of Beauharnois, at the corner of Rang 10. (45.247N/73.915W)
St-Francis Bay
See: Baie St-François.
St-Francis Beach (Plage St-François)
A beach and seasonal hamlet located on the south shore of Lake St-Francis, 1.5mi (2.4km) NW of the Village of Ste-Barbe. (45.181N/74.215W)
St-George (Napierville)
See: Seigniory of St-George.
St-George Anglican Cemetery (St-Rémi)
An old protestant cemetery near St-Rémi, dating from 1842. It was located under the present Rte 209, approximately 3.4mi (5.5km) SSW of St-Rémi. (45.220N/73.658W) During road reconstruction in recent decades, the road was run over the location of the cemetery which had by that time mostly disappeared. A memorial monument has been erected beside the road near the location of the cemetery and church.
St-Isidore Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Isidore.
St-Isidore Junction
The railway junction on the CNR line to the Châteauguay Valley towns (originally Montreal and Champlain Junction Railroad) and the CNR line to Hemmingford (originally Montreal and New York Railroad), both now abandoned. It was located at the junction of Rtes 221 and 207. (45.343N/73.646W)
St-Isidore Junction Post Office
The St-Isidore Junction Post Office operated from 1885 to 1918 and from 1922 until 1967.
St-Isidore Laprairie Post Office
The St-Isidore Laprairie Post Office has been in operation since 1853. It is located at St-Isidore Village.
St-Isidore, La Paroisse de
The rural municipality that includes St-Isidore Village and the surrounding area. It is now in the MRC de Roussillon. (45.30N/73.67W) Not to be confused with the St-Isidore in Dorchester County.
St-Isidore Station
A railway station located 0.7mi (1.2km) west of the town of St-Isidore, where the CNR rail line crosses Boyer Road. (45.305N/73.694W)
St-Isidore (village)
A village located on Rte 207, at the junction of Chemin Boyer, 3.1mi (4.9km) east of the town of Mercier. (45.301N/73.685W)
St-Jacques-le-Mineur Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Jacques-le-Mineur.
St-Jacques-le-Mineur, Municipalité de Paroisse de
The rural municipality that includes and surrounds the Village of St-Jacques-le-Mineur. It is part of the MRC des Jardins-de-Napierville. (45.28N/73.42W)
St-Jacques-le-Mineur Post Office
The St-Jacques-le-Mineur Post Office has been in operation since 1851.
St-Jacques-le-Mineur (village)
A village located on Rte 217, 6.4mi (10.3km) north of Napierville, at the corner of Rue Principale and Boul. Édouard-VII. (45.277N/73.418W)
St-James Anglican Cemetery (Ormstown)
An anglican cemetery located beside the St-James Anglican Church in Ormstown, dating from the 1850s. It is located at the corner of Church Street and Gale Street. (45.127N/73.995W) There was a previous cemetery at the rear of the first Episcopal church in Ormstown, a short distance to the south. (45.126N/73.995W) It has now disappeared.
St-James Anglican Cemetery (St-Jean)
An old protestant cemetery in St-Jean-sur-Richelieu, located at the corner of Rue St-George and Rue Longueuil on the side and at the back of the church. (45.304N/73.254W) The church and probably also the cemetery dates from 1816.
St-Jean (Châteauguay)
The name St-Jean appears on an old map of Châteauguay, located on the west side of the river. Its exact location on the old map is vague, but was probably at the narrow point in the river where the highway bridge crosses the river and St-Joachim Parish church now stands. The area later became Châteauguay Village. Sellar mentions that there was an early chapel dedicated to St John at Châteauguay and other documents indicated that the present church replaced the first chapel. On the other hand, one of the first 5 settlers in Châteauguay was named St-Jean.
St-Jean-Chrysostome-de-Russeltown, La Paroisse de
The rural municipality created in 1858 that included the Village of St-Chrysostome and surrounding area. Prior to the creation of the Parish of Très-St-Sacrement in 1885, it also included part of South Georgetown region, south of the Village of Howick. It is now part of the MRC Haut St-Laurent.
St-Jean-Chrysostome Post Office
The St-Jean-Chrysostome Post Office was in operation from 1851 until 1880 when its name was changed to St-Chrysostome Post Office.
St-Jean, Conté de
The county on the west side of the Richelieu River, centered on St-Jean-sur-Richelieu. Formed in 1853, from the old Seigniory of Lacolle, part of the Seigniory of De Léry and the Barony of Longueuil that had previously been part of Chambly County. It included the parishes of St-Jean, L'Acadie (Blairfindie), St-Luc, St-Valentine and Lacolle and the Town of St Johns (Now St-Jean-sur-Richelieu). It was also known by its english name, the County of St Johns. Now part of the MRC du Haut-Richelieu.
St-Jean-Iberville, Ville de
The short-lived official name of the newly merged city consisting of the old towns of St-Jean-sur-Richelieu, St-Luc, L'Acadie, Iberville and St-Athanese. The merger became official in 2001. Shortly after the merger the name was changed back to St-Jean-sur-Richelieu. St-Jean-Iberville has also been a commonly used unofficial name for this general area since at least the 1950s.
St-Jean, Municipality of
A rural municipality created in 1845, that incorporated the older Paroisse de St-Jean l'Evangelique de Dorchester. In 1847, it was abolished and the area reattached to Chambly County.
St-Jean Station Post Office
The St-Jean Station Post Office operated from 1924 until 1929 when its name changed to St-Jean Station Sub Office. It was probably located at one of the two St-Jean-sur-Richelieu railway stations but which one?.
St-Jean-sur-Richelieu
A city located on the west side of Richelieu River, 21mi (34km) north of the US border. (45.305N/73.254W) It was named after the old french Fort St-Jean. It was previously known by the english name, St Johns, and before that as Dorchester. First incorporated as the Village of St Johns in 1848 and then became a town in 1857. It has merged with several other neighbouring towns including Iberville, L'Acadie, and St-Luc in 2001 to form the new city of Ville de St-Jean-Iberville. Shortly afterward the old name was restored to the new merged city.
St-Jean-sur-Richelieu Catholic Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Jean-sur-Richelieu.
St-Jean-sur-Richelieu Post Office
The St-Jean-sur-Richelieu Post Office has been in operation since 1903. It was previously called the St. Johns Post Office.
St-Jean-sur-Richelieu Protestant Cemetery
A non-denominational protestant cemetery located on the south side of Boulevard St-Jacques (Rte 219), about 1.4mi (2km) west of the river. (45.305N/73.273W) It consists of two areas, the older one on the east side at the corner of Boul. St-Jacques and Rue La Fontaine and a newer cemetery with all flat ground level stones on its west side. In the older cemetery, there is a section devoted to military burials, mostly airforce personnel from the nearby RCAF St-Jean Airbase, now closed. See also: St-James Anglican Cemetery (St-Jean).
St-Joachim-de-Châteauguay, La Paroisse de
Originally the catholic parish for the Seigniory of Châteauguay, it was incorporated as a civil municipality in 1846. It included the northwestern part of the Seigniory of Châteauguay. It is now part of the MRC Roussaillon.
St Johns
The older english name for St-Jean-sur-Richelieu. On a 1893 Post Office map, it was called St Johns East.
St-Johns Anglican Cemetery (Old) (Huntingdon)
See:Huntingdon Anglican Cemetery (Old).
St Johns Anglican Cemetery (St-Jean-sur-Richelieu)
See: St-Thomas Moore Anglican Cemetery (St-Jean).
St Johns, County of
A county created in 1855 that included the old Seigniory of Lacolle, part of the Seigniory of De Léry and the Barony of Longueuil that had previously been part of Chambly County. Usually referred to by its french name, Comté de St-Jean.
St-Johns Methodist Cemetery (Ormstown)
An old protestant cemetery that was located at the back of the St-Johns Methodist Church on Bridge Street, a short distance SE of the bridge. (45.124N/73.992W) It was first established in 1856 and it was used until the opening of the Ormstown Union Cemetery in the 1890s. The cemetery is now a vague memory and the Caisse Populaire now occupies the site.
St Johns Post Office
The St Johns Post Office operated from before 1832 until 1903 when its name changed to St-Jean Post Office.
St-Joseph-de-Soulanges
See: Les Cèdres.
St-Lawrence Bridge
The Railway bridge built by the CPR in 1887 across the St-Lawrence River from Caughnawaga to Lachine.
St-Lawrence County (NY)
A county in northern New York State, between The St-Lawrence River, south of Dundee Township and Franklin County. (44.9N/74.8W)
St-Lawrence and Adirondack Railroad
The railway line from Malone (NY) through Huntingdon to Valleyfield built in 1891. It was taken over by the New York Central Railway in 1893.
St-Louis (St-Stanislas-de-Koska)
A name on a 1898 map for the hamlet of Cartier. It does not appear anywhere else and my guess is that it is probably confused with River St-Louis Post Office that was the original name for St-Stanislas Post Office.
St-Louis (River) feeder canal
A canal, first dug in the early 1800s, to feed additional water from Lake St-Francis into the St-Louis River, to help power the mills along the river during dry seasons. Its original path is vague but on an 1896 map, its mouth is shown between Pointe Rousson and Grosse Pointe, on the south side of the mouth of Baie St-François. Following the construction of the Beauharnois Power Canal, it now runs between a point on Lake St-Francis, 0.6mi (1km) south of the Beauharnois Power Canal (45.217N/74.161W) and a point on the St-Louis River, 1.6mi (2.8km) NW of St-Stanislas-de-Koska. (45.194N/74.102W)
St-Louis-de-Gonzague Catholic Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Louis-de-Gonzague.
St-Louis-de-Gonzague, Municipalité de Paroisse de
The rural municipality including St-Louis-de-Gonzague and the area around it, south of the Beauharnois Canal, bounded by St-Stanislas, Ormstown, Très-St-Sacrement and St-Éienne Municipalities. (45.20N/73.99W)
St-Louis-de-Gonzague Post Office
The St-Louis-de-Gonzague Post Office has been in operation since 1851.
St-Louis-de-Gonzague Presbyterian Cemetery
A protestant cemetery located 0.9mi (1.5km) west of St-Louis-de-Gonzague Village. It was associated with a now closed Presbyterian church that was active in the 1800s. It is still active and is now managed by a non-profit committee. (45.212N/74.016W) Its present name is Knox United Church Cemetery.
St-Louis-de-Gonzague (village)
A village on the south side of the St-Louis River, located 7mi (11.2km) ESE of Valleyfield, on Rte 236 at the corner of Rang du Quarante (Rang 40). (45.215N/73.997W) The original name for the village was Rocqueville, named after Charles Larocque, the first storekeeper at the corners.
St-Louis Point
A point on the south shore of the St-Lawrence River, on the west side of the mouth of the St-Louis River at Beauharnois. (45.319N/73.881W)
St-Louis Rapids
The rapids that were in the St-Louis River at St-Louis-de-Gonzague Village. They have since been dredged out.
St-Louis River
A tributary of the St-Lawrence River with its source on the north side of St-Stanislas-de-Koska and its mouth at the Town of Beauharnois. (45.316N/73.880W) It follows along the south side of the Beauharnois Power Canal.
St Louis Station
A railway station on the Canada Atlantic Railway line. It was located 1.1mi (1.8km) east of St-Louis-de-Gonzague Village. (45.218N/73.975W)
St-Louis Station Post Office
The St-Louis Station post office operated from 1888 until 1915.
St-Luc, Municipalité de Ville de
The municipality that surrounds the Ville de St-Luc. It is now part of the new Ville de St-Jean-Iberville.
St-Luc, Ville de
A town in the Richelieu Valley, located on Rte 104, 4.3mi (6.9km) NW of St-Jean-sur-Richelieu. (45.359N/73.301W) In the late 1960s, St-Luc merged with Talon on its east side. St-Luc merged with St-Jean-sur-Richelieu and several other neighbours in 2001 to form the new city of Ville de St-Jean-Iberville. Shortly afterward the old name of St-Jean-sur-Richelieu was restored to the new merged city.
St-Luc Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Luc.
St-Luc Post Office
The St-Luc Post Office has been in operation since before 1856.
St-Malachie Catholic Cemetery, Old (Ormstown/Dewittville)
See: Cimetière de St-Malachie (Old).
St-Malachie-d'Ormstown, Municipalité de Paroisse de
Originally the catholic parish for the whole area west of Ste-Martine, it was established in 1858 as a civil municipality. It was located on both sides of the Châteauguay River and included most of the Jamestown and the southwestern half of Ormstown regions of the Seigniory of Beauharnois. Prior to the creation of the Parish of Très-St-Sacrement in 1885, it also included the Village of Howick, most of South Georgetown, and parts of North Georgetown. In 2000, it merged with the Village of Ormstown to form the new Municipality of Ormstown. See also: Municipality of Ormstown.
St-Malachie-d'Ormstown Catholic Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Malachie-d'Ormstown.
Ste-Marguerite-de-Blairfindie
An old name for the Parish of L'Acadie. Named for Sainte Marguerite d'Ecosse and Blairfindie, an old name for L'Acadie.
St-Martin
A mis-spelling of Ste-Martine. Not to be confused with St-Martin (Laval), north of Montréal.
Ste-Martine Catholic Cemetery
See: Cimetière de Ste-Martine.
Ste-Martine Catholic Cemetery (old)
See: Cimetière de Ste-Martine (Old).
Ste-Martine-de-Beauharnois, La Paroisse de
It was first created in 1835 as a civil district. In 1845, it was amended during the administrative reforms that replaced the first Municipal District of Beauharnois created in 1841 and it in turn was replaced in 1847 with another reform creating the Beauharnois District Council, Division Numbers One and Two. In 1855, there was further reform when the Counties were reborn. It was a confusing time. It was also called by some, the Municipality of Ste-Martine, not to be confused with the modern entity. Prior to the creation of the Parish of Très-St-Sacrement in 1885, it also included the southwestern part of the Williamstown region.
Ste-Martine Junction
The railway junction at Ste-Martine Station of the Montreal and Champlain Junction Railway and the Beauharnois Junction Railway (both later became Grand Trunk Railway and eventually CNR).
Ste-Martine, Municipality of
A local municipality created in 2000 by the merger of Ste-Martine Village and the Parish of St-Paul-de-Châteauguay. It is now part of the MRC de Beauharnois-Salaberry.
Ste-Martine Mission
One of two Catholic Missions designated by the Bishop in 1820. Ste-Martine Mission comprised all of the Seigniory of Beauharnois south of the Châteauguay River as well as the non-seigniorial areas of Huntingdon County. The other was St-Clément, north of the river.
Ste-Martine Post Office
The Ste-Martine Post Office has been in operation since before 1833.
Ste-Martine Station
A railway station on the CNR rail line at Ste-Martine. It was at the junction of the originally named Montreal and Champlain Junction Railway and the Beauharnois Junction Railway, both later became part of the Grand Trunk Railway and eventually CNR in 1923. It was originally located about 0.7mi (1.1km) south of Rte 205 (45.244N/73.800W) but was later relocated to the north side of Rte 205, 0.2mi (0.3km) east of the corner with Rte 138. (45.252N/73.794W)
Ste-Martine Station Post Office
The Ste-Martine Station Post Office operated from 1889 until 1901 when its name was changed to Primeauville Post Office.
Ste-Martine (village)
A village located on the Châteauguay River, 8mi (13km) south of Châteauguay. (45.245N/73.804W) See also: Upper Village, Lower Village, Primeauville and St-Paul-de-Châteauguay.
St Mary's Hill (St-Urbain)
The hill on Rte 205 at the border between St-Urbain and St-Clothilde. Named after Arsene St-Marie, a nearby farmer.
St Matthew's Episcopal (Anglican) Cemetery (Edwardstown)
See: Edwardstown Anglican Cemetery.
St-Mathieu Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Mathieu-de-Laprairie.
St-Mathieu, Municipalité de
The rural municipality that includes St-Mathieu-de-Laprairie. (45.31N/73.53W)
St-Mathieu-de-Laprairie Post Office
The St-Mathieu-de-Laprairie Post Office has been in operation since 1919. Prior to that, it was named La Tortue Post Office. Not to be confused with the La Tortue Station at present day Delson.
St-Mathieu-de-Laprairie (village)
The Village of St-Mathieu-de-Laprairie is located on the La Tortue River, 5.4mi (9km) NE of St-Rémi and 4.3mi (7km) SSE of Delson. (45.313N/73.524W)
St-Mathieu Station
A railway station on the Napierville Junction Railway line at St-Mathieu-de-Laprairie.
St Michaels (St-Michel) (Hinchinbrooke)
The old name for Athelstan. Supposedly changed when the post office came, to avoid confusion with the St-Michel in Napierville region.
St-Michel, Municipalité de Paroisse de
The rural municipality that includes the village of St-Michel-de-Napierville. (45.22N/73.60W)
St-Michel-de-Napierville
A village located 2.7mi (4.3km) southeast of St-Rémi, 0.4mi (0.6km) south of the corner of Rte 221 and Rue Principale. (45.238N/73.569W) It was originally called Lapigeoniere. It has also been named St-Michel Archange. Now often called simply St-Michel.
St-Michel-de-Napierville Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Michel-de-Napierville.
St-Michel-de-Napierville Post Office
The St-Michel-de-Napierville Post Office has been in operation since 1880. Prior to that, it was named Lapigeonniere Post Office.
St-Michel Station
A railway station located on the Province Line Branch of the Montreal and New York Railway line (later acquired by Grand Trunk Railway, which in turn was merged into CNR in 1923 and then abandoned in the 1960s) that ran through Hemmingford. It was located 2.5mi (4km) south of St-Michel-de-Napierville, at the corner of Rue Principale and Rang Sud. (45.207N/73.588W) Previously called Lapigeonniere Station and recently appears on a map as "Le Depot".
St-Michel Station Post Office
The St-Michel Station Post Office was in operation from 1899 until 1918 and then from 1923 until 1952.
St-Nicholas Island
See: Île-St-Nicholas.
St-Nicholas Station
A railway station on the Grand Trunk Railroad line running between St-Jean and Rouses Point. It was the location of the Mont St-Nicholas Post Office and was later named Girard Station.
St-Patrice-de-Sherrington Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Patrice-de-Sherrington.
St-Patrice-de-Sherrington, Municipalité de Paroisse de
A rural municipality that included the village of Sherrington and surrounding area. (45.15N/73.53W) It is now part of the MRC des Jardins-de-Napierville.
St-Patrice-de-Sherrington (village)
See: Sherrington, St-Patrice de (village).
St-Patrick's Catholic Cemetery (Hinchinbrooke)
A catholic cemetery located on the First Concession Road (Hinchinbrooke), (3.1km) SW of Rockburn. (45.008N/74.039W)
St-Paul
See: St-Paul-de-Châteauguay or St-Paul-de-l'Île-aux-Noix.
St-Paul's Anglican Cemetery (Hemmingford)
An old cemetery located beside the ruins of the church on the Napper Road, 0.5mi (0.8km) north of the Williams Road. (45.079N/73.562W)
St-Paul's Anglican Cemetery (Hinchinbrooke)
An anglican cemetery located at Herdman on both sides of the church. It is located on the Chemin Brook, 0.2mi (0.3km) west of the corner with Rte 202. (45.027N/74.096W)
St-Paul-de-Châteauguay, Municipalité de
A rural municipality comprising the area around the Village of Ste-Martine. It was incorporated in 1937. In 2000, it was merged with the Paroisse de Ste-Martine to form the new Municipalité de Ste-Martine.
St-Paul-de-l'Île-aux-Noix
See: Île-aux-Noix (Village).
St-Paul's Presbyterian Cemetery, Old (Ormstown)
The first cemetery associated with St-Paul's Presbyterian Church in Ormstown. It was located behind the present McDougall Hall on the west side of the present St-Paul's United Church, at the corner of Bridge and Lambton Streets. (45.125N/73.995W) It was replaced by the Ormstown Union Cemetery in the late 1800s and some remains were disinterred and moved to the new cemetery. There are still stones at the back of the Hall that were moved from the old burying ground.
St Philipe
An older name for Ste-Philippe-de-LaPrairie. It was the site of the first election poll for the original Huntingdon County, which included everything west of the Richelieu River.
St-Philippe-de-Laprairie Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Philippe-de-Laprairie.
St-Philippe-de-Laprairie Post Office
The St-Philippe-de-Laprairie Post Office has been in operation since 1876. Prior to that it was named St-Philippe Post Office.
St-Philippe-de-Lapairie (village)
A village located on Rte 217, 4mi (6.4km) south of Laprairie, near the corner with Boul. Monette. (45.355N/73.477W)
St-Philippe, Municipalité de
The rural municipality the includes St-Philippe-de-Laprairie and the surrounding area. (45.35N/73.46W) It was first created in 1845 as part of the reforms of that time. In 1847, it was abolished but reestablished in 1855. It is now part of the MRC de Roussillon.
St-Philippe Post Office
The St-Philippe Post Office operated from 1852 until 1876 when its name changed to St-Philippe-de-Laprairie Post Office.
St-Philippe Station
A railway station on the CPR line at St-Philippe-de-Laprairie. It was located on the SE side of Rue Principal, on the north side of the tracks.
Ste-Philomène
The previous name for Ville Mercier, located on Rte 138, 3.5mi (5.6km) south of Châteauguay. (45.314N/73.742W) The name was changed in 1968.
Ste-Philomène
See: Cimetière de Ste-Philomène.
Ste-Philomène, Paroisse de
A local administrative district created in 1845, consisting of the old catholic Parish of Ste-Philomène. It was part of the reform that replaced the first Municipal District of Beauharnois created in 1841 and it in turn was replaced in 1847 with another reform creating the Beauharnois District Council, Division Numbers One and Two. In 1855, there was further reform when the Counties were reborn and the parish name restored. It was a confusing time. In 1964, the parish was renamed the Town of Ste-Philomène. In 1968 it became Ville Mercier.
Ste-Philomène Post Office
The Ste-Philomène Post Office operated from 1851 until 1968 when its name changed to Mercier Post Office.
Ste-Philomène Station
A railway station on the Montreal and Champlain Junction Railway (later Grand Trunk Railway and eventually CNR) rail line. It was located on Boul. Ste-Marguerite, 2mi (3.2km) south of Ville Mercier, where the rail line crossed the road. (45.283N/73.743W)
Ste-Philomène Station Post Office
The Ste-Philomène Station Post Office operated from 1905 until 1914.
St-Pierre (Sault St-Louis)
As shown on an 1831 map, St-Pierre was an old hamlet, located in the Seigniory of Sault St-Louis. It was on the west side of the Rivière St-Pierre, 1.6mi, (2.5km) south of St-Constant. (45.351N/73.586W) It was at the Montréal end of the "Black Cattle Road".
St-Pierre, Village (Très-St-Sacrement)
A hamlet located at the west end of the Fertile Creek Concession in Très-St-Sacrement, at the junction of the Brysonville Sideroad (Montée Bryson). (45.128N/73.895W) It was named after Pierre Boucier dit Lavigne, an old resident. It was also called Cairnside after the Cairns family who ran the Cairnside Post Office on the St-Malachie side of the sideroad and Village du Rang Quatre after the road. Local nicknames include Slabtown, Slab City, and Lavigne City.
St-Pierre River
See: Rivière St-Pierre.
St-Régis Cemetery
There are a number of catholic cemeteries at St-Régis Village in the Akwesasne Indian Reserve. Besides the old church yard which is no longer visible, there is one other catholic cemetery on the Canadian side of the border (45.003N/74.651W) and at least one protestant and 5 catholic cemeteries on the American side of St-Régis and Hogansburg (NY).
St-Régis Cemetery, Old
A cemetery at St-Régis Village in the Akwesasne Indian Reserve, located in the church yard at the point on the west side of the mouth of the St-Régis River. (45.003N/74.642W) It is no longer visible.
St-Régis (Indian Reserve)
An indian reservation located beside the St-Lawrence River, straddling the US/Canada border in the west end of Dundee Township. (45.00N/74.60W) Named after the patron saint of the day that the first Mohawk settlers arrived in 1758. The native name is Akwesasne, which is the Mohawk term meaning "where the partridge drums". The official name is "Akwesasne Indian Reserve 15".
St-Régis Island (Île-St-Régis)
An island in the St-Lawrence River at the west corner of Dundee, within the St-Régis Indian Reserve (Akwesasne). It is located 6.3mi (10km) west of Dundee Village. (45.016N/74.639W)
St-Régis Post Office
The St-Régis Post Office has been in operation since 1864. It was located on the point at the west side of the mouth of the St-Régis River. The Canadian post office is now located on St-Régis Road, very close on the north side of the US/Canada border. There may be a USPS St-Regis Post Office as well?.
St-Régis River (Dundee)
A tributary of the St-Lawrence River with its source in central St-Lawrence County (NY), crossing the border at the extreme west corner of Dundee Township and Quebec Province (45.000N/74.640W) and emptying into the St-Lawrence, a few hundred meters north. (45.003N/74.641) Not to be confused with the Rivière St-Régis (Laprairie) on the south shore of Montréal near Côte-Ste-Catherine.
St-Régis River (Laprairie)
See: Rivière St-Régis.
St-Régis Village
A village in the Akwesasne Indian Reserve beside the mouth of the St-Régis River. It straddles the US/Canada border. (45.000/74.646W)
St-Rémi Anglican Cemetery
See: St-George Anglican Cemetery (St-Rémi).
St-Rémi Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Rémi.
St-Rémi-de-La-Salle, La Paroisse de
A local administrative district created in 1845, consisting of the old catholic Parish of St-Rémi. It was part of the reform that replaced the first Municipal District of Beauharnois created in 1841 and it in turn was replaced in 1847 with another reform creating the Beauharnois District Council, Division Numbers One and Two. In 1855, there was further reform when the Counties were reborn. It was named for Daniel de Rémy de Courcelle, one of the governors of New France.
St-Rémi, Municipalité de Ville de
The rural municipality for the area surrounding Ville de St-Rémi. (45.26N/73.60W) It is part of the MRC des Jardins-de-Napierville.
St-Rémi Post Office
The St-Rémi Post Office has been in operation since before 1832.
St-Rémi Station
A railway station on the Province Line Branch of the Montreal and New York Railway (later Grand Trunk and eventually CNR) rail line at St-Rémi. (45.256N/73.609W)
St-Rémi, Ville de
A town located 8.8mi (14km) SW of Châteauguay, on the south side of the junction of Rtes 209 and 221. (45.261N/73.620W)
St-Romain's Cemetery (Hemmingford)
See: Hemmingford Catholic Cemetery (current).
St-Stanislas-de-Koska Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Stanislas-de-Koska.
St-Stanislas-de-Koska, Municipalité de Paroisse de
The rural municipality that includes and surrounds the village of St-Stanislas-de-Koska. It was created in the mid 1800s, from the northwestern concessions of Ormstown and the western half of Catherinestown regions of the Seigniory of Beauharnois. (45.18N/74.10W)
St-Stanislas-de-Koska Post Office
The St-Stanislas-de-Koska Post Office has been in operation since 1860. Prior to that it was called River St-Louis Post Office.
St-Stanislas-de-Koska (village)
A village located 5.3mi (8.5km) south of Valleyfield, close to Rte 236 at the corner of Rue Principale (Rang 6) and Rue Centrale. (45.177N/74.129W)
St-Stanislas Station
A railway station on the New York Central (Conrail) line located a short distance south of the village corners. (45.176N/74.128W)
St-Timothée Catholic Cemetery
See: Cimetière de Paroisse de St-Timothée.
St-Timothée, Municipalité de Paroisse de
The rural municipality including the areas surrounding the town of St-Timothée, south to the Beauharnois Canal. It encompasses most of the old Helenstown region of the Seigniory of Beauharnois. (45.26N/74.02W)
St-Timothée Post Office
The St-Timothée Post Office has been in operation since 1851.
St-Timothée Station
A railway station on the New York Central (Conrail) railway line that was located where the rail line crosses Boul. Pie-XII, 1.1mi (1.8km) SSE of St-Timothée. (45.276N/74.028W)
St-Timothée Station Post Office
The St-Timothée Station Post Office operated for a short time in 1890 and reopened again in 1908 until 1916.
St-Timothée (town)
A town on the south shore of the St-Lawrence River, located 4.5mi (7.2km) ENE of Valleyfield on Rte 132. (45.290N/74.041W) Old names include Ellicetown and Helenstown Mills.
St Timothy
An english form of St-Timothée.
St Urbain
The short form of the name St-Urbain-Premier.
St-Urbain-de-Châteauguay Post Office
The St-Urbain-de-Châteauguay Post Office in St-Urbain-Premier has been in operation since 1853. Prior to 1876, it was named simply St-Urbain Post Office.
St Urbain Road
A local name for a road in the St-Urbain region, probably the road running through St-Urbain that is now called Chemin du Rang Double and was previously called Williams Road.
St-Urbain Post Office
The St-Urbain Post Office operated from 1853 until 1876 when its name was changed to St-Urbain-de-Châteauguay Post Office.
St-Urbain-Premier Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Urbain-Premier.
St-Urbain-Premier, Municipalité de Paroisse de
The rural municipality that includes the village of St-Urbain-Premier and the area surrounding it. It is now in the MRC Beauharnois-Salaberry.
St-Urbain-Premier (village)
A village located 3.9mi (6km) SE of Ste-Martine, at the corner of Rtes 205 and 207. (45.220N/73.738W) Named after Pope Urbain I (212-220AD).
St-Valentin Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Valentin.
St-Valentin-de-Stotville (St-Jean Co)
An older name for the Village of St-Valentin or the surrounding rural municipality.
St-Valentin, Municipalité de Paroisse de
The rural municipality that includes the village of St-Valentin and surrounding areas. (45.12N/73.33W)
St-Valentin Post Office
The St-Valentin Post Office operated from 1851 until 1898 when it changed its name to Île-aux-Noix Post Office. Another St-Valentin Post Office appeared a year later in 1899, when Stottville Post Office was renamed St-Valentin Post Office.
St-Valentin Station
The most recent name for Stotsville Station. (45.128N/73.324W)
St-Valentin(e) (village)
A village located 4mi (6.4km) NNE of Lacolle and 2.6mi (4.2km) west of Île-aux-Noix Village and the Richelieu River. (45.129N/73.325W) It was called Stottville or Stottsville before 1899 and Stotts Settlement originally (c1863). The St-Valentine name used to apply to what is now St-Paul-de-l'Île-aux-Noix.
Salaberry Island, de (Île-de-Salaberry)
The modern name for Grande-Île. It was named after Col. Charles Michel d'Irumberry de Salaberry, commander of the British troops and militia in the Battle of Châteauguay in 1813.
Salaberry-de-Valleyfield
A town in the Paroisse of Ste-Cécile, Salaberry-de-Valleyfield was created in 1874. It is located at the head of Baie St-François at the east end of Lake St-Francis. (45.25N/74.13W) It previously had been called Le Village de Ste-Cecile. The locals may have once called it "Tete-du-Canal" due to its being at the west end of the old Beauharnois Canal, built in the mid 1840s. The Valleyfield name, first used in 1853, came from the name of a paper mill, Valleyfield Mills, in Scotland.
Salmon River (Rivière aux Saumons)
A tributary of the St-Lawrence River with its source in the US. It crosses the border at Dundee Village (44.998N/74.508W) and enters the St-Lawrence River at Point Hopkins. (45.038N/74.527W) See also: Little Salmon River.
Salmon River Village
The first name (c1800s) for Dundee Village.
sault
Old French for a water fall or rapids. Can also refer to high ground or a ridge.
Sault St-Louis
The old name for the Lachine Rapids. See also: Seigniory of Sault St-Louis.
Sault St-Louis (Mission)
The original name for the Seigniory of Sault St-Louis that was granted to the Jesuit catholic religious order to enable their work in ministering to the natives of Kahnawake. It included the present Kahnawake Indian Reserve as well as the area to the east up to the Rivière St-Pierre. Mission of Sault St-Louis also referred to the catholic church project to convert the natives to Christianity.
Sault St-Louis (Village)
An old name for Caughnawaga (Kahnawake) Village.
Saut du Buisson
A name for the rapids at Point Buisson on an old map (c1760).
Saut du Trou
The name on an old map (c1760) for the one of the rapids at Pointe Cascades, possibly les Rapids du Rocher Fendu.
School Road (Hemmingford)
The short section of road on the west side of Rte 219, at the east end of the Back Bush Road. (45.103N/73.580W) Named after the old Merlin school house that was situated there and still exists as a private house. It was created when Rte 219 was straightened in the 1960s.
School Street (Hemmingford Village)
An old local name for Champlain Avenue, the stretch of Rte 202 east of the corners, in Hemmingford Village.
Schryer's Corners
An old name for Aubrey's Corners in Dundee. Probably named after Edward Schryer who may have been married to an Aubrey.
Schryer's Corners Cemetery
The old name for one of the Aubrey's Corners Cemeteries?.
Scotch Concession (Concession Écossaise)
First DOUBLE concession (Williamstown) and its associated road running between Riverfield and the Bean River. (45.161N/73.802W) The northeast end in St-Paul-de-Châteauguay is called 'La Carcasse' by francophones in the area. Not to be confused with the Scotch Settlement, southeast of St-Urbain, nor the First Concession (Williamstown) which was located on the northeast side of Williamstown region, now St-Urbain.
Scotch Ridge (St-Anicet)
A area on the Second Range (St-Anicet) on the west side of the Laguerre River. (45.11N/74.33W)
Scotch Settlement (Dundee)
A settlement in the Beaver Creek area of Dundee or southwest Godmanchester. Not to be confused with the Scotch Settlement (Williamstown) near St-Urbain, the Scotch Concession on the English River or the Scotch Ridge (St-Anicet).
Scotch Settlement (Williamstown)
An area, 2.5mi (4km) SE of St-Urbain-Premier, consisting of the southeast ends of the First and Second Concessions (Williamstown), now within St-Urbain. (45.20N/73.69W) It was first settled by Highland Scots in the 1810s. Not to be confused with the Scotch Concession which was to the west near the English river, now within Très-St-Sacrement.
Scriver's Block (Hemmingford)
A tract of land granted to Col. John Scriver in return for services rendered to the Crown. It was located between the Clergy Reserves and the Crown Reserves intersecting the Moore Road in the northern part of Hemmingford Township. (45.084N/73.615W) Also called Scriver Tract.
Scriver's Corners
The first name for Hemmingford Village. Named after Col. John Scriver, an early settler and prominent local leader.
Second Concession (Dundee)
The range of farms along the north side of Dundee Centre Road. (45.02N/74.45W)
Second Concession (Elgin)
The range of farms between the First Concession Road and the Second Concession Road in Elgin Township. (45.01N/74.25W)
Second Concession (Godmanchester)
The second concession south of the Lake St-Francis shore in the old township of Godmanchester. The concessions of Godmanchester are confusing. There were two groups of concessions, six to the west and five to the east, with a dividing line just east of the Plank Road. To the west the Second Concession lies between Chemin à LaGuerre and Chemin des Prairies/Chemin Neuf in the Municipality of St-Anicet. (45.106N/74.311W) On the east side of the Plank Road, the Second Concession lies between Chemin de l'Eglise and Chemin du Ruban in the Municipality of St-Barbe. (45.141N/73.214W)
Second Concession (Hinchinbrooke)
The range of farms on the north side of the First Concession Road in Hinchinbrooke Township. (45.01N/74.08W)
Second Concession (Jamestown)
The range of farms on the northwest side of Chemin Rang 3 (Ormstown) from one farm east of Rte 201, west to the boundary of Hinchinbrooke Township.
Second Concession (North Georgetown)
A range of lots running at right angles to the Châteauguay River, from the back of the North Georgetown River Front Concession, NW towards the St-Louis River. (45.21N/73.90W) Now known as Rang 20 (St-Éienne) although it has been referred to as Rang 2 (St-Éienne) at times.
Second Concession (Ormstown)
The range of farms on the southeast side of the Upper Ormstown Concession Road (45.14N/74.03W) and Lower Ormstown Concession Road. (45.15N/73.99W)
Second Concession (Williamstown)
The second range of farms along the NE side of Williamstown region of the Seigniory of Beauharnois. It was along the NE side of what is now the Chemin du Rang Double (St-Urbain). (45.20N/73.70W) Most of it is now in the Municipality of St-Urbain-Premier except for the northwest end which is in Ste-Martine. Not to be confused with the Second Double Concession (Williamstown) better known as the Irish Concession.
Second Double Concession (Williamstown)
The Irish Concession (Williamstown) that ran between the English River Concession and the Scotch Concession from the Fifth Concession (Williamstown) aka Southwest Concession (Bean River) in a southwesterly direction. (45.18N/73.82W) Not to be confused with the Second (single) Concession that was on the northeast side of Chemin Double (St-Urbain).
Second Range (Russelltown)
The range of farms in the Russelltown region of the Seigniory of Beauharnois, that ran between today's Savery Range and Grimshaw Road on the northwest and Rte 209 on the southeast side. (45.07N/73.87W) It extended on the northeast end, almost to the English River to include what was locally known as the Milwaukee Concession, along Rang des Chaleux (St-Chrysostome).
Second Range (St-Anicet)
It is the range of farms in St-Anicet running between Rte 132 and the New Road (Chemin Neuf) at the southeast end, between Chemin Rivière a la Guerre and Chemin des Prairies on the northeast end. Also previously known as the Second Concession or range (Godmanchester). The northeast end was known as the Delmont Range.
Seely('s) Bridge
A bridge over the Châteauguay River, just north of Athelstan. (45.043N/74.182W) Named after John Seely, who lived at the west end of the bridge.
Seigniorial Line Road (Montée Seigneuriale) (Godmanchester)
A road running from the Chateauguay River at Dewittville, NW to Lake St-Francis. (45.143N/74.121W) It was the boundary line between the Seigniory of Beauharnois and Godmanchester Township in Huntingdon County.
seigniory (seigneurie)
In the old french regime in Quebec, a seigniory was a tract of land granted by the crown, usually as a reward for services rendered to the Crown or to a friend of the authorities. It was expected and usually a condition of the grant, that the seignior would encourage settlement on the lands in his seigniory. In general, the land was not sold but rather leased in perpetuity and each settler had to pay an annual "rentes et cens" consisting of money and/or produce. When land was sold or transferred for a fee, it was the improvements on the land, buildings, etc that were sold, not the land itself. The seigniorial system was abolished in Quebec in the mid 1850s and the settlers then had the opportunity to purchase the land outright.
Seigniory of Annfield
The name of the Seigniory of Beauharnois, given to it by Alexander Ellice in honour of his wife Ann.
Seigniory of Beauharnois
A large, trapezoidal shaped tract of land, 18mi (28.8km) on a side, on the south shore of the St-Lawrence River. It was bounded on the northeast by the Seigniories of Châteauguay and Lasalle, on the southeast by the Township of Hemmingford, on the southwest by the original Townships of Godmanchester and Hinchinbrooke and on the northwest by the St-Lawrence River and east end of Lake St-Francis. It was first granted in 1729 by the Louis XV to Sieur Charles, Marquis de Beauharnois and his brother Claude de Beauharnois de Beaumont, after whom the seigniory was eventually named. Its first name was Villechauve. In 1795, it was sold to Alexander Ellice and renamed Annfield in honour of his wife, Ann. Most of the early settlements were made during the Ellice family regime. The Ellice family owned it until 1840 when it was sold to the London Land Company. In 1851, it was repossessed by the Ellice family. In 1854, the seigniorial title was abolished by government decree and the Ellice's compensated for their loss although they continued to own considerably holdings in the area. The Seigniory became part of the Counties of Beauharnois and Châteauguay.
Seigniory of de Beaujeu
Another or older name for the Seigniory of Lacolle. Named after the second owners, Louis and Daniel Lienard de Beaujeu.
Seigniory of Bleury
A triangular shaped seigniory on the east side of the Richelieu River, north of Sabrevois in the area of Iberville. Named after the original owner, Sieur Sabrevois de Bleury.
Seigniory of Châteauguay
A seigniory that was located on the northeast side of the Seigniory of Beauharnois. It was 6 miles wide and 9 miles long and was bounded on the northeast side by the Mission de Sault St-Louis (now Kahnawake) and on the southeast by the Seigniory of Lasalle. It was granted in 1673 to Charles Lemoyne, Sieur de Longueuil. In 1706, it was sold to Zacharie Robutel de La Noue. In the 1760s, the seigniory was acquired from his heirs by the Soeurs de la Charite de l'Hopital de Montreal, better known as the Gray Nuns. In 1854, the seigniorial title was abolished by government decree. At that time, it became part of the County of Châteauguay.
Seigniory of De Léry
A seigniory on the north side of the Seigniory of Lacolle, on the west side of the Richelieu River. It was first granted to Sieur Chaussegros de Léry in 1733. It was later acquired by Gabriel Christie, who also owned the Seigniory of Lacolle, in the late 1700s.
Seigniory of Foucault
The southernmost seigniory on the east side of the Richelieu River, next to the US border. It was first granted in 1733 to Sieur Foucault after which it was named. It was later called Caldwell Manor.
Seigniory of La Citière
The original name for the entire south shore of the St-Lawrence River from the St-Francis River to the Châteauguay River. It was first granted in 1638 to François de Lauzon, Sieur de Lirec and revoked in 1663 due to lack of development. The name does not appear in any subsequent list of seigniories.
Seigniory of Lacolle
A seigniory located on the west side of the Richelieu River, north of the US border. It was originally called the Seigniory de Beaujeu and was granted to Sieur Louis Denis de la Ronde in 1733. It was regranted in 1743 to Louis' son, Sieur Daniel Lienard de Beaujeu, after whom it was named. In 1755, he was granted another section to the south on condition that the two parts be merged. Originally it extended below the 45th parallel but this was lost following the US Revolution. In the late 1700s, the seigniory was acquired by Gabriel Christie. His son, Napier Christie, who took on his wife's family name of Burton, was responsible for the beginning of the serious settlement of the area in the early 1800s.
Seigniory of Laprairie
Full name was Seigniory de la Prairie-de- la Magdeleine (or Magdelaine). It was located between the Seigniories of Sault St-Louis and Lasalle on the southwest side and Longueuil on the north side. It was first granted in 1647 to the Jesuit Order.
Seigniory of Lasalle
An irregular shaped seigniory located on the southeast side of the Seigniory of Châteauguay, on the northeast side of the Seigniory of Beauharnois and on the southwest side of the Seigniory of Laprairie. It was first granted in 1750 to Jean-Baptiste Le Ber de Senneville.
Seigniory of Longueuil
A seigniory that was first granted in 1653 to Charles LeMoyne, Sieur de Longueuil. It was first located on the east shore of the St-Lawrence River around present day Ville de Longueuil. It expanded in several steps over the years and by 1710 included land from the St-Lawrence River to the Richelieu River and south along the west side of the Richelieu river to the Seigniory of DeLéry boundary near Grande-Ligne. In 1700 the name was changed to the Barony of Longueuil.
Seigniory of New Longueuil
A seigniory located on the north side of the St-Lawrence River, from St-Zotique to Pointe Beaudette, near the Ontario border. It was first granted in 1734 to Joseph LeMoyne, Chevalier de Longueuil.
Seigniory of Noyan
A seigniory on the east side of the Richelieu River, opposite the Seigniories of Lacolle and De Léry. It was first granted in 1743 to Sieur Chavois de Noyan. It was later called Christie Manor after Napier Christie (Burton) who bought it in the early 1800s.
Seigniory of Sabrevois
A seigniory on the east side of the Richelieu River, between Bleury on the north and Noyan on the south. It was first granted in 1733 to Sieur Sabrevois.
Seigniory of Sault St-Louis
The seigniory that included the Kahnawake Indian Reserve and some areas to the east of the reservation. It was first granted in 1680 to "Pères Jesuits, pour les Iroquois". It was also called Mission de Sault St-Louis.
Seigniory of St-George
An irregular shaped seigniory granted by Letters Patent in 1809 to Suzanne and Marguerite Finlay. It was raised to the status of fief land and a Seigniory in 1824. It was located between the late granted Seigniories of St-James, Thwaite and St-Normand and the old Seigniory of Lasalle. It was one of several late granted seigniories on land that was originally designated a "Tract of Land under consideration for endowing a University".
Seigniory of St-James
An irregular shaped seigniory granted by Letters Patent in 1809 to James McCallum. It was located between the Seigniory of Thwaite and Sherrington Township, with the Seigniories of St-George on its northwest side and De Léry on its southeast side. It was one of several late granted seigniories on land that was originally designated a "Tract of Land under consideration for endowing a University". On Bouchette's 1831 Map, it is shown as "McCallum Property".
Seigniory of St-Normand
An irregular shaped seigniory granted by Letters Patent in 1809 to James McCallum. It was raised to fief land and Seigniory status in 1824. It was located in the Napierville area, between the Seigniories of St-George on the northwest, Thwaite on the southwest and De Léry on the east side. It was one of several late granted seigniories on land that was originally designated a "Tract of Land under consideration for endowing a University". On Bouchette's 1831 Map, it is shown as "McCallum Property".
Seigniory of Sherrington
See: Sherrington, Old Township of
Seigniory of Thwaite
An irregular shaped seigniory granted by Letters Patent in 1809 to Lord Bishop Mountain. It was located north of the Sherrington area, and was one of several late granted seigniories on land that was originally designated a "Tract of Land under consideration for endowing a University".
Seigniory of Ville-Chauve
The original name for the Seigniory of Beauharnois.
Seventh Concession (Hinchinbrooke)
The northern range in the Gore (Hinchinbrooke) along the south side of the Gore Road, about 4mi (6.4km) NW of Rockburn. (45.05N/74.07W)
Seventh Concession (Ormstown)
The range of farms, originally in the Ormstown region of the Seigniory of Beauharnois, along the north side of Rte 236. It is now divided, with St-Louis-de-Gonzague having the east end and St-Stanislas-de-Koska, the west end.
Sharpe Sideroad (Franklin)
A road running from Franklin Centre, northwest to the Dumas Range. (45.034N/73.930W)
Shaw Road
A ox-trail from McNairs Hill (45.10N/74.25W) to the Trout River used by early potash producers. Probably named after Josea Shaw.
Shearer Sideroad (Elgin)
A road running north from the First Concession (Elgin), 1.3mi (2.2km) west of Powerscourt and the Châteauguay River, to the Third Concession, just west of Athelstan. (45.017N/74.188W)
Sheep Island (Île-de-Mouton)
An island in Lake St-Francis, 0.7mi (1.2km) NNW of Cedar Point and 3.4mi (5.4km) WNW of Cazaville. (45.100N/74.438W)
Sherrington Catholic Cemetery
See: Cimetière de St-Patrice-de-Sherrington.
Sherrington, Old Township of
Prior to 1809, the area north of Hemmingford Township and west of the Seigniory of DeLéry was designated "Tract of Land under consideration for endowing a University". including the southernmost area that was granted to François Baby. The Belden Atlas 1881 called it Sherrington Seigniory but I have not seen any evidence of such a name in previous maps and related documents. It is shown on an 1831 map as sub-divided into concessions. The same map shows the Seigniories of St-Normand and St-James as McCallum's Property (Jas. McCallum owned those seigniories), so it is possible that the Sherrington area was granted to Mr. Baby in a similar manner. One document suggests that the Township included the area of the late granted Seigniories of St-James, St-George, St-Normand and Thwaite but this is debatable. It later became the Paroisse-de-St-Patrice-de-Sherrington.
Sherrington Mission
The Anglican circuit that included Sherrington's St-James Anglican Church and St-Paul's Anglican Church on Napper Road as well as other congregations meeting in schoolhouses.
Sherrington Post Office
The Sherrington Post Office has been in operation since 1852.
Sherrington Protestant Cemetery
An old Anglican cemetery located somewhere in the village of Sherrington. Exact location has not been determined but reports are that it was a short distance north of the Catholic church.?
Sherrington Station
A railway station on the Province Line Branch of the Montreal and New York Railway (later part of the Grand Trunk Railway, eventually merged into the CNR and now abandoned) rail line from Hemmingford. It was located in the St-Patrice-de-Sherrington Parish, 2.3mi (3.7km) WSW of Sherrington Village, on Rang St-François, at a jog in the road. (45.154N/73.567W) Previously called Hughes Station.
Sherrington, St-Patrice-de- (village)
A village located on Rte 219, 9mi (14.4km) NNE of Hemmingford and 7.8mi (12.6km) SE of St-Rémi, at the corner of Rte 219 and Chemin Pinsonnault. (45.166N/73.524W) The name Sherrington came from a town in England. It was called Latham on an old map.
Sherwood Creek (Dundee)
An old name (c1820s) for Philips Creek which is now called McMillan Creek.
Shields Road (Hemmingford)
A road running north from the Williams Road, 1.8mi (3km) east of Rte 219, to the Fisher Road. (45.077N/73.545W)
Shurtleff's Point
A point on the west side of the Châteauguay River, between Allan's Corners and Ormstown. It was located on lot #12 First Concession (Ormstown), 1.7mi (2.8km) ENE of Ormstown. (45.135N/73.959 Named after an american squatter who was living there prior to the 1812 war.
Six Mile Cross Post Office
The Six Mile Cross Post Office operated from 1868 until 1872 when it changed its name to Anderson's Corners Post Office. It was located at Anderson's Corners in Hinchinbrooke. Its name is probably derived from its being a crossroad exactly 6 miles by road from the US border.
Sixth Concession (Dundee)
A concession on the southeast side of Chemin Sodom. (45.01N/74.39W)
Sixth Concession (Godmanchester)
The southernmost concession in Godmanchester Township, on the northwest side of the Chteauguay and Trout Rivers, from the Village of Huntingdon to approximately Carr's Sideroad. (45.070N/74.211W) There is also a short, southwestern section from Hendersonville (Kensington) to the US border. (45.00N/74.33W)
Sixth Concession (Hinchinbrooke)
The range of farms along the northwest side of the Gore Road and on both sides of the Ridge Road (Hinchinbrooke). (45.06N/74.09W)
Sixth Concession or Range (Ormstown)
The range of farms, originally in the Ormstown region of the Seigniory of Beauharnois, along the south side of Rte 236. It is now divided between St-Louis-de-Gonzague on the east end and St-Stanislas-de-Koska, the west end.
Sixth Range (Helenstown)
The southernmost range in Helenstown, located on the north side of the St-Louis River. It has largely disappeared as a result of the construction of the Beauharnois Power Canal.
Skedaddleville
An old local term for Aubrey's Corners in Dundee Township. The name was derived from the american draft dodgers and deserters during the American Civil War, who would "skedaddle" across the lines to avoid serving.
Skye
see Isle of Skye.
Slab City
Local name for Village St-Pierre. There were two sawmills nearby and the early houses may have been sheathed with slabs (the first cut from a log) from the mill. See also: Slabtown and Lavigne City.
Slabtown
Local name for Village St-Pierre. There were two sawmills nearby and the early houses may have been sheathed with slabs (the first cut from a log) from the mill.
Slaven Road (Hemmingford)
An old name for the Moore Road (Hemmingford).
Smaill Sideroad
A road that runs from the First Concession (Elgin), 1.9mi (3.1km) east of the Trout River, to the Third Concession (Elgin). (45.016N/74.271W)
Smellie
A hamlet and railway station west of Huntingdon, located on the Smellie Sideroad (Montée Smellie), where the CNR rail line crossed the road. (45.064N/74.237W)
Smellie Cemetery
An old family graveyard located 0.4mi (0.7km) north of the junction of the Smellie Sideroad and Rte 138. It was situated in a copse of cedar trees in a pasture about 1/4mi from the Smellie Sideroad. (45.064N/74.231W)
Smellie Sideroad (Montée Smellie)
A road running NW from Rte 138, 3.4mi (5.4km) west of Huntingdon, until it joins with the Quesnel Sideroad at the St-Anicet border. (45.069N/74.244W)
Smith/Moody Cemetery (Dundee)
See: Moody Cemetery (Dundee).
Smith's Creek
An old name for McClintock's Creek on the Châteauguay River, west of Ormstown.
Somerville Beach
A beach and seasonal hamlet located on the south shore of Lake St-Francis at Cedar Point. (45.088N/74.425W)
Somerville Road (Hemmingford)
A previous name for Montée Lavallee.
Soulanges Canal
A navigation canal on the north shore of the St-Lawrence River, running between Pointe-des-Cascades and Coteau Landing. (45.305N/74.160W) It was built in 1901 and was replaced by the St-Lawrence Seaway in 1957, that used the Beauharnois Power Canal to bypass the area.
Soulanges Station
A railway station on the Canada Atlantic Railroad line, located at the north end of the Coteau Railway Bridge, near Coteau Landing. (45.263N/74.195W)
South Durham
That part of Durham (Ormstown Village) that lay south of the Châteauguay River in Jamestown region. Not to be confused with the South Durham in Durham Township, Drummond County, west of Richmond, QC.
South Georgetown
The central region of the Seigniory of Beauharnois, bounded on the north by the Châteauguay River, on the east by the English River and Williamstown, on the west by the Jamestown region and on the south by the eastern part of Russelltown. (45.15N/73.88W) Named after Alexander Ellice's son George. Sometimes Georgetown is written as two words.
South Hinchinbrook
A proposed village sub-division on the westernmost end of the First Concession (Elgin), on the east side of the Trout River, at Trout River Lines, shown in the Belden Atlas in 1881. (444.999N/74.311W) The project was not successful and no further reference is made to the South Hinchinbrook name.
South Hinchinbrook Post Office
The South Hinchinbrook Post Office operated from 1848 until 1871 when its name was changed to Helena Post Office. It was located at Holbrook's store on the west side of the Trout River, 0.7mi (1.2km) north of the US border.
South Point
An old name for a point at the south corner of the mouth of the St-Charles River. Probably the same as the point now called Gross Point, SW of Valleyfield.
South Street (Hemmingford Village)
The stretch of Rte 219 south of the Rte 202 corner in Hemmingford Village. Now called Frontier Street.
Southwest Concession (Bean River)
The range of farms on the SW side of the Bean River.
Sparrow-Douglas Cemetery (Godmanchester)
An old cemetery on the New Erin Concession. It was located on lot 8, Fourth Concession (Godmanchester) on the north side of the New Erin Road and on the east side of the Rankin Sideroad. (45.134N/73.161W)
Sparrow Settlement
First name for New Ireland (New Erin) Settlement. Named after Jonathon Sparrow, an early settler.
Spears (camp)
The cleared lot belonging to an American named Spears, located at what later became Durham or the Village of Ormstown. Gen. Hampton's "Army of the North" camped there, prior to the Battle of the Châteauguay. It was located in the area where the St-Paul's United Church and McDougall Hall now stands.
Split Rock Rapids (Rapides du Rocher Fendu)
The westernmost of the three rapids at Pointe-des-Cascades. (45.324N/73.971W)
Springs Brook (Dundee)
A tributary on the west side of Beaver Creek in Dundee Township. (44.999N/74.375W)
Spring Creek (Elgin)
A tributary on the west side of the Châteauguay River, with its source in the First Concession (Elgin), near Jamieson Lines Customs and its mouth, a short distance south of the Third Concession Road at Athelstan. (45.032N/74.183W)
Stacey's Corners
A hamlet that was located at the corner of Rte 202 and the Clinton Sideroad, 2.4mi (3.8km) west of Franklin Centre. It was previously named Manningville after John Manning, its founder. When the Manningville Post Office moved east to Bridgetown, it was renamed Stacey's Corners after his son-in-law, Asher Stacey.
Stafford
Either a hamlet on the east side of Covey Hill or alternatively the name of a settler owning a farm there. Shown on an early map.
Stanley Island
An island in the western end of Lake St-Francis, 0.8mi (1.3km) south of Summerstown, ON, on the Ontario side of the provincial boundary. (45.050N/74.553W) In the 1890s, it was a summer resort island, and may still be.
Starnesborough (Starnesboro) Post Office
The name of the first Post Office in St-Antoine-d'Abbe. It operated from 1860 until 1919 when it changed its name to St-Antoine-Abbe Post Office.
Starnes Mill (Hemmingford)
An early mill site on the Little Montreal River (Rivière L'Acadie) at the junction of the now abandoned Lacasse Road and the Napper Road. (45.080N/73.565W) Named after Andrew Starnes, the mill owner.
Starnes Neighborhood (Franklin)
A settlement 0.25mi (0.4km) west of St-Antoine-d'Abbe. (45.050N/73.893W) Origin of the name is unknown? but the Starnesborough Post Office name in next door St-Antoine might suggest a clue.
Starnes Neighborhood (Hemmingford)
Another name for Starnes Settlement.
Starnes Settlement (Hemmingford)
Another name for the area around Starnes Mill.
Station Street (Hemmingford)
An older name for Champlain Street, east of the corners in Hemmingford Village. Named for the railway station that used to be there.
Stevenson Sideroad (Havelock)
A road running from Rte 202, 4.3mi (6.9km) east of Franklin Centre, south to the Covey Hill Road at Geraldine. (45.035N/73.838W) It is sometimes called Stevenson Byroad.
Stewart's Corner(s)
The corner of Rte 202 and Brownlee Road in Hemmingford Township. (45.047N/73.551W)
Stockwell (Havelock)
A hamlet that was located on Rte 202 at the corner of Rang St-Charles in Havelock Township. Named after Levi Stockwell, an early resident and merchant.
Stockwell Post Office
The Stockwell Post Office operated from 1867 until 1914.
Stockwell's Corners
Another name for Stockwell.
Stockwell Road
The road that was built in early times between Hemmingford and Franklin, through Stockwell. It followed closely the line of the modern Rte 202.
Stony Creek
A tributary on the west side of the Châteauguay River with its mouth between Allan's Corners and Ormstown, 1.9mi (3.1km) ENE of Ormstown. (45.137N/73.956W)
Stotts Settlement
The first name for Stottsville, which later became St-Valentin.
Stot(t)sville
The old name (before 1899) for the Village of St-Valentin, originally described as being in the northeast corner of the Seigniory of Lacolle. It was previously called Stotts Settlement. The St-Valentin name was originally applied to what is now the Village of St-Paul-de-l'Île-aux-Noix.
Stottsville Station
A railway station on the CNR rail line, located in the present St-Valentin Village. (45.128N/73.324W)
Stottville (Stotsville) Post Office
The Stottville Post Office operated from 1852 until 1899 when its name was changed to St-Valentin Post Office.
Sturgeon River
A tributary on the east side of the Châteauguay River, with its source in the area between St-Urbain and St-Isidore and its mouth 0.8mi (1.3km) north of Ste-Martine. (45.260N/73.796W)
Succor Creek
A small, short tributary of the St-Lawrence River, in the Akwesasne Indian Reserve. It is located west of the Salmon River and its mouth is 3mi (4.8km) NW of Dundee Village. (45.028N/74.555W)
Sucker Island
A marsh island in the area northwest of Dundee Village. The exact location is not determined?. It may be a spelling mistake in Sellar as there is a Succor Creek, a Sugar Island and a Sugar Bush Island all mentioned in the Belden Atlas in that area.
Sugar Bush Island
See: Île Sugar Bush.
Sugar Island
A marsh island on the south shore of the St-Lawrence River, in or next to the Akwesasne Indian Reserve (St-Régis). It was located 2.2mi (3.6km) NW of Dundee Village, between the Bittern Island and Succor Creek. (45.028N/74.525W) Marsh islands can come and go or change shape drastically with small changes in water lever. Sugar Island no longer is labelled but still shows as a raised area on a topo map. Not to be confused with Sugar Bush Island.
Summerstown, ON
A town on the north side of the St-Lawrence River in Ontario, opposite the mouth of the Salmon River (Dundee). (45.061N/74.553W)
Summet Station (NY)
A railway station on the Northern Railroad of New York rail line. It was located a short distance WSW of Clinton Mills station, probably at Churubusco (NY). (44.954N/73.926W)
Sulphur Springs Creek (Dundee)
A tributary on the east side of the Beaver Creek, close to the US border. It may no longer exist.
Sulphur Springs (NY)
A old hamlet in northern New York State that was located across the line from Beaver Flats in Dundee Township. It has now disappeared.
Sun (NY)
A hamlet in northern New York State, located 2.7mi (4.4km) SSW of Jamison Lines Canadian Customs, at the corner of Coveytown Road and Callahan Road. (44.953N/74.185W)
Surrey County (1792-1829)
One of 21 counties created in Lower Canada in 1792 as a result of the Canada Act 1791. It was located on the west side of the Richelieu River, north of Kent County. It included all the old Seigniories from Varennes and Beloeil, north to Sorel. It disappeared during the reorganizations of 1829.
Swan Island
An island in the north channel of the St-Lawrence River between the west end of Grande-Île and Coteau-landing. (45.256N/74.175W) It appears to have been merged with Round Island during the construction of the Canada Atlantic Railway Bridge to form the modern island of Île-Longueuil.
Sweet Settlement
A settlement along the Covey Hill Road at the corner of the Sweet's Sideroad or Byroad, close to the south end of the Jackson Sideroad. (45.021N/73.682W)
Sweet's Sideroad (Byroad)
A now closed road that ran from the Covey Hill Road, 0.25mi (0.4km) east of the corner with the Jackson Sideroad, south to the US border. (45.015N/73.682W)

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