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Charles Cavendish Boyle

Sir Charles Cavendish Boyle, KCMG (29 May 1849 – 7 September 1916) was a British colonial administrator.

Contents

  • Career 1
  • Personal life 2
  • References 3
  • External links 4

Career

He joined the British Colonial Office and was made magistrate in the Leeward Islands in 1879. He served as Colonial Secretary in Bermuda from 1882 to 1888 and in Gibraltar from 1888 to 1894 and was granted a knighthood for his service. In 1894 he moved to British Guiana, where he was Government Secretary and acted as Governor several times.

In March 1901, he was appointed Governor of Newfoundland,[1] where he arrived in St. Johns in mid-June.[2] He stayed as such until 1904, and wrote poems to the island's rugged beauty including the Ode to Newfoundland which was adopted as the dominion's national anthem. As governor, Boyle donated a trophy, the Boyle Challenge Cup, to the Newfoundland Hockey League.

He continued his colonial career with a posting as the 19th Governor of Mauritius from 20 August 1904 to 10 April 1911,[3] after which he retired to Brighton, England.

Personal life

He was married to Judith Louise Sassoon (1874-1964), daughter of Reuben David Sassoon (1835-1905).[4]

References

  1. ^ The London Gazette: no. 27290. p. 1499. 1 March 1901. Retrieved 15 October 2012.
  2. ^ "Court and Social" The Times (London). Monday, 17 June 1901. (36483), p. 11.
  3. ^ Mauritius infosite
  4. ^ The Peerage: Louise Judith Sassoon

External links

  • The Governorship of Newfoundland and LabradorBiography at Government House
  • Dictionary of Canadian Biography OnlineBiography at the
Government offices
Preceded by
Sir Charles Lees
Governor of British Guiana, acting
1895–1896
Succeeded by
Sir Augustus William Lawson Hemming
Preceded by
Sir Henry Edward McCallum
Colonial Governor of Newfoundland
1901–1904
Succeeded by
Sir William Macgregor
Preceded by
Sir Charles Bruce
Governor of Mauritius
1904–1911
Succeeded by
Sir John Chancellor
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