It enhances our economy and raises our standard of living.
It enhances our standard of living.
It makes it easier for us to travel to foreign countries.
It brings in cheaper goods.
It allows Canada to change the Constitution without asking approval of the British Government.
It allows Canadians more freedoms.
It changed the immigration laws.
The Queen became more involved in Canadian Government.
Settlers who came to Canada from the United States during and after the American Revolution.
Sir John A. Macdonald.
Lester B. Pearson.
Sir Louis-Hippolyte La Fontaine.
A great frontier hero, Mounted Policeman and soldier of the Queen.
A military leader of the Métis in the 19th century.
The first Prime Minister of Canada.
The Father of Manitoba.
A champion of democracy and French language rights and the first leader of a responsible government in the Canadas.
A champion of democracy and Aboriginal rights.
The first Head of State.
The first French speaking Prime Minister.
Governor General of Canada.
Prime Minister of Canada.
Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II.
Canada’s greatest soldier in the First World War.
A great frontier hero.
An explorer of western Canada.
Band chiefs and councillors.
Provincial and territorial governments.
A Canadian citizen, 18 years or older and on voters list.
A Canadian citizen, 18 years or older and must work for the federal government.
A landed immigrant, 18 years old and a memberof the Canadian Forces.
A Canadian citizen, over 25 years and a member of the Canadian Forces.
Chinese railroad workers.
American railroad engineers.
Acadian railroad workers.
Everyone who lives in his or her electoral district.
All of the Canadians living in the north.
Only Canadians living in Central Canada.
Canadians living in the province in which he/she was elected.
A candidate they want to represent them in Parliament.
The best speaker running in the election.
Someone to become the Premier.
All of the candidates in their electoral district.
People of Quebec.
European settlers in the 1600s.
Descendants of the French colonists.
Descendants of the Anglophones.
A distinct people of mixed Aboriginal and European ancestry.
The distinct aboriginal people of Atlantic Canada.
A people of mixed Inuit/First Nations ancestry most of whom live on the Prairies.
First Nations people speaking the Michif dialect.
Aboriginal, French and British.
Métis, French and British.
Aboriginal, Métis and British.
Inuit, Aboriginal and British.
The descendants of French colonists who began settling in what are now the Maritime provinces in 1604.
Aboriginal people of the arctic.
French-speaking Catholics living in Ontario.
English speaking refugees who settled in Louisiana.