Narrative and critical history of America, Volume 5 (Google eBook)

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Sampson Low, Marsten, Searle & Rivington, 1887
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Page 80 - Some considerations on the consequences of the French settling Colonies on the Mississippi, with respect to the trade and safety of the English plantations in America and the West Indies. From a gentleman of America, to his friend in London. 8vo., with the rare and very interesting folding map, entitled "A New Map of Louisiana and the River Mississippi...
Page 279 - Virginia, in four parts, i. The History of the First Settlement of Virginia, and the Government thereof, to the present time, z.
Page 568 - Memoirs of the Principal Transactions of the Last War between the English and French in North America, from...
Page 286 - ... by their industry and charge, to transport and make an ample colony of our subjects, natives of our kingdom of England, and elsewhere within our dominions, unto a certain country hereafter described, in the parts of America not yet cultivated or planted, and only inhabited by some barbarous people, who have no knowledge of Almighty God.
Page 243 - George Keith's Journal of Travels from New Hampshire to Caratuck, on the Continent of North America, London, 1706, is reprinted in the first volume (1851) of the Collections of the Prot.
Page 592 - Journals of Major Robert Rogers : Containing An Account of the Several Excursions he made under the Generals who commanded upon the Continent of North America during the late War.
Page 394 - Reasons for establishing the Colony of Georgia with regard to the Trade of Great Britain, the Increase of our People, and the Employment and Support it will afford to great numbers of our own Poor as well as Foreign persecuted Protestants...
Page 518 - From A set of plans and forts in America, reduced from actual surveys, 1763, published in London.
Page 355 - NORTH CAROLINA, From 1584 to 1851. Compiled from Original Records, Official Documents, and Traditional Statements ; with Biographical Sketches of her Distinguished Statesmen, Jurists, Lawyers, Soldiers, Divines, &c.
Page 223 - WE do therefore hereby farther ordain, that from and after the Date hereof, no Mill or other Engine for Slitting or Rolling of Iron, or any Plating Forge to work with a Tilt-Hammer, or any Furnace for making Steel...

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