International and Interprovincial Boundaries Eastern Canada - United States Boundary, Islands in the Bay of Fundy, San Juan Water Boundary, Canada - Labrador Boundary, New Brunswick - Quebec Boundary

International and Interprovincial Boundaries Eastern Canada - United States Boundary, Islands in the Bay of Fundy, San Juan Water Boundary, Canada - Labrador Boundary, New Brunswick - Quebec Boundary Contained within the 2nd Edition (1915) of the Atlas of Canada is a plate that shows five maps illustrating international and interprovincial boundary claims, circa 1915. Two show the Quebec - New Brunswick - Maine area, and another displays the Canada - Labrador boundary. There are two small maps showing offshore claims; one for the Bay of Fundy, and the other for the Gulf Islands (San Juan) in the Strait of Georgia. The Eastern Canada- United States boundary was commonly called the 'Marine boundary' from 1783 to 1842. There were still many disputes going on at the time, including jurisdiction of Newfoundland, the province of New Brunswick - Quebec and the United States, as well as Vancouver Island. The boundary indicating the Labrador coast was to be claimed by Canada. Major railway systems are presented on all maps. 2022-03-14 Natural Resources Canada geoinfo@nrcan.gc.ca Government and Politicsboundariesboundary watershistory Download JPG through HTTPJPG https://ftp.geogratis.gc.ca/pub/nrcan_rncan/raster/atlas_2_ed/eng/historical/page59_60.jpg Download PDF through HTTPPDF https://ftp.geogratis.gc.ca/pub/nrcan_rncan/raster/atlas_2_ed/eng/historical/page59_60.pdf

Contained within the 2nd Edition (1915) of the Atlas of Canada is a plate that shows five maps illustrating international and interprovincial boundary claims, circa 1915. Two show the Quebec - New Brunswick - Maine area, and another displays the Canada - Labrador boundary. There are two small maps showing offshore claims; one for the Bay of Fundy, and the other for the Gulf Islands (San Juan) in the Strait of Georgia. The Eastern Canada- United States boundary was commonly called the 'Marine boundary' from 1783 to 1842. There were still many disputes going on at the time, including jurisdiction of Newfoundland, the province of New Brunswick - Quebec and the United States, as well as Vancouver Island. The boundary indicating the Labrador coast was to be claimed by Canada. Major railway systems are presented on all maps.

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