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Books Books 1 - 10 of 21 on After proceeding one hundred leagues, we found a very pleasant situation among some....
" After proceeding one hundred leagues, we found a very pleasant situation among some steep hills, through which a very large river, deep at its mouth, forced its way to the sea. From the sea to the estuary of the river, any ship heavily laden might pass,... "
The Voyage of Verrazzano: A Chapter in the Early History of Maritime ... - Page 178
by Henry Cruse Murphy - 1875 - 202 pages
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Peter Stuyvesant, the Last Dutch Governor of New Amsterdam

John Stevens Cabot Abbott - Explorers - 1873 - 362 pages
...mouth, forced its way to the sea. From the sea to the estuary of the river, any ship heavily laden might pass, with the help of the tide, which rises eight...country, on its banks, well peopled, the inhabitants not much differing from the others, being dressed out with the feathers of birds of various colors. ".They...
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History of the State of New York, Volume 1

John Romeyn Brodhead - New York (State) - 1874
...mouth, forced its way to the sea. From the sea to the estuary of the river, any ship heavily laden might pass, with the help of the tide, which rises eight...without a knowledge of the mouth ; therefore we took ths boat, and entering the river, we fonnd the country on its banks well peopled, the Inhab itams not...
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The Magazine of American History with Notes and Queries, Volumes 3-5

John Austin Stevens, Benjamin Franklin DeCosta, Henry Phelps Johnston, Martha Joanna Lamb, Nathan Gillett Pond - United States - 1880
...forced its way to the sea ; from the sea to the estuary of the river any ship, heavily laden, might pass with the help of the tide, which rises eight...boat, and entering the river we found the country well peopled, the inhabitants not differing much from the others, being dressed out with the feathers...
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The History of Hernando de Soto and Florida: Or, Record of the Events of ...

Barnard Shipp - America - 1881 - 689 pages
...forced its way to the sea ; from the sea to the estuary of the river, any ship heavily laded might pass with the help of the tide, which rises eight...not venture up in our vessel, without a knowledge of its mouth ; therefore we took the boat, and entering the river, we found the country on its banks well...
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Stories of Discovery Told by Discovers...

E. E. Hale - 1882 - 290 pages
...mouth, forced its way to the sea; from the sea to the estuary of the river any ship heavily laden might pass with the help of the tide, which rises eight...berth, we would not venture up in our vessel without a good knowledge of the mouth; therefore we took the boat, and entering the river we found the country...
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Stories of Discovery Told by Discoverers

Edward Everett Hale - Discoveries in geography - 1883 - 290 pages
...mouth, forced its way to the sea ; from the sea to the estuary of the river any ship heavily laden might pass with the help of the tide, which rises eight...berth, we would not venture up in our vessel without a good knowledge of the mouth ; therefore we took the boat, and entering the river we found the country...
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The Memorial History of the City of New-York: From Its First ..., Volume 1

James Grant Wilson - America - 1892 - 704 pages
...berth ' we would not venture up in our ship without a knowledge of the mouth ; therefore," he says, " we took the boat and, entering the river, we found the country on its banks well-peopled, the inhabitants not differing much from the others, being dressed out with feathers of...
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HISTORY OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK

MRS. MARTHA J. LAMB - 1896
...forced its way into the sea; from the sea to the estuary of the river any ship heavily laden might pass with the help of the tide, which rises eight...boat, and entering the river we found the country on the banks well peopled, the inhabitants not differing much from the others, being dressed out with...
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History of Westchester County, New York: From Its Earliest ..., Part 1

Frederic Shonnard, Walter Whipple Spooner - Westchester County (N.Y.) - 1900 - 638 pages
...at its mouth, forced its way to the sea; to the estuary of the river, any ship heavily laden might pass with the help of the tide, which rises eight...we took the boat, and entering the river we found a country on its banks well peopled. . . . We passed up this river about half a league, when we found...
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Encyclopędia of United States history from 458 A.D. to 1902

Benson John Lossing, John Fiske, Woodrow Wilson - United States - 1901
...forced its way to the sea : from the sea to the estuary of the river, any ship heavily laden might pass, with the help of the tide, which rises eight feet. But as л\'е were riding at anchor in a good berth, we would not venture up in our vessel, without a knowledge...
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