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Archaeological investigations in the region show that indigenous people have resided in the area for at least 10,000 years. Rather, it was an administrative seat for the area west of the actual capital, York (now Toronto).
Locally, it was part of the Talbot Settlement, named for Colonel Thomas Talbot, the chief coloniser of the area, who oversaw the land surveying and built the first government buildings for the administration of the western Ontario peninsular region.
London is a city in southwestern Ontario, Canada, along the Quebec City–Windsor Corridor.
The city had a population of 383,822 according to the 2016 Canadian census.
Consequently, the British government located its Ontario peninsular garrison there in 1838, increasing its population with soldiers and their dependents, and the business support populations they required.
One of the first casualties was the town's only fire engine.
The springs became a popular destination for wealthy Ontarians, until the turn of the 20th century when a textile factory was built at the site, replacing the spa.
Sir John Carling, Tory MP for London, gave three events to explain the development of London in a 1901 speech: the location of the court and administration in London in 1826, the arrival of the military garrison in 1838, and the arrival of the railway in 1853. Brick buildings included a jail and court house, and large barracks.
London had a fire company, a theatre, a large Gothic church, nine other churches or chapels, and two market buildings.
Both the Great Western and Grand Trunk railways had stops here.
Several insurance companies also had offices in the city.
The village was founded in 1826 and incorporated in 1855.