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abound advantages America animals appear arrived banks beautiful become boats Britain British building called Canada Cape Breton carried cause coast colony command common consequence considered court cultivation direction emigrants England English equal established Europe excellent extensive families feet fish fisheries four France French frequently governor ground grow Gulf habits harbour head houses hundred importance Indians inhabitants island kind known Labrador Lake lands laws living means miles natural necessary Newfoundland Nova Scotia observed period population Port possession present principal probably produce remain residence respectable river season sent settled settlement settlers ships shores side situated soil soon St John's St Lawrence summer taken tion Town trade trees twenty United usually varieties vessels whole winds winter wood
Seite 372 - Realm; and that the Clergy of the said Church may hold, receive, and enjoy, their accustomed Dues and Rights, with respect to such Persons only as shall profess the said Religion.
Seite 152 - The Treasurer and Company of Adventurers and Planters of the City of London for the first Colony in Virginia.
Seite 56 - Perm, proprietary and governor of the province of Pennsylvania and territories thereof, viz. 20 guns, 20 fathoms match-coat, 20 fathoms Stroudwater, 20 blankets, 20 kettles, 20 pounds powder, 100 bars of lead, 40 tomahawks, 100 knives, 40 pairs of stockings, 1 barrel of beer, 20 pounds red lead, 100 fathoms wampum, 30 glass bottles, 30 pewter spoons, 100...
Seite 3 - Venetian pilot, and his three sons, who were subjects and natives of England, a commission " to navigate all parts of the ocean for the purpose of discovering islands, countries, regions, or provinces, either of Gentiles or Infidels, which have been hitherto unknown to all Christian people, with power to set up his standard, and to take possession of the same as vassals of the crown of England.
Seite 372 - AND for the more perfect security and ease of the minds of the inhabitants of the said province, it is hereby declared that his Majesty's subjects professing the religion of the Church of Rome of and in the said province of Quebec may have, hold and enjoy the free exercise of the religion of the Church of Rome, subject to the King's supremacy...
Seite 65 - ... the pavilions of the Ladies, when they gave a general salute. A passage being now opened between the two pavilions, the Knights, preceded by their Squires and the bands of music, rode through the first triumphal arch and arranged themselves to the right and left. This arch was erected in honour of Lord Howe.
Seite 71 - Highlands, along the said Highlands which divide those Rivers that empty themselves into the River St. Lawrence from those which fall into the Atlantic Ocean, to the North-westernmost head of Connecticut River; thence down along the middle of that River to the 45th degree of North latitude...
Seite 235 - France shall have the liberty of fishing and drying on a part of the coasts of the island of Newfoundland, such as it is specified in the Xlllth article of the treaty of Utrecht ; which article is renewed and confirmed by the present treaty, (except what relates to the island of Cape Breton, as well as to the other islands and coasts in the mouth and in the gulph of St. Lawrence...
Seite 352 - I report them to be, in general, the most immoral collection of men I ever knew : of course, little calculated to make the new subjects enamoured with our laws, religion and customs ; and far less adapted to enforce those laws which are to govern them.