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affairs already amongst appears arms army arrived artillery attack bank batteries battle became body British brought Canada Canadians cannon carried caused Champlain chief Colonel colonists colony command Company conduct continued course defence detachment directed early effect enemy England English established expedition fire five fleet force formed Fort four France French Frontenac garrison Government Governor hands hundred Hurons Indians inhabitants Intendant Iroquois Island July killed King Lake land letter Levis loss Louis means military militia Montcalm Montreal Murray named necessary occasion occupied officers operations parties passed persons plans Point position posts preparations present prisoners proceedings provisions Quebec reached received regard regiments regulars remained respect retired river savages sent ships side soldiers soon St Lawrence station suffered supplies taken thousand tion town tribes troops Vaudreuil vessels whole winter Wolfe wounded
Page 508 - King cedes and makes over the whole to the said King and to the Crown of Great Britain, and that in the most ample manner and form...
Page 491 - Levi, and the troops will land where the French seem least to expect it. The first body that gets on shore is to march directly to the enemy, and drive them from any little post they may occupy. The officers must be careful that the succeeding bodies do not, by any mistake, fire upon those who go on before them.
Page 509 - His Britannic Majesty, on his side, agrees to grant the liberty of the Catholic religion to the inhabitants of Canada ; he will, consequently, give the most precise and most effectual orders that his new Roman Catholic subjects may profess the worship of their religion, according to the rites of the Romish Church, as far as the laws of Great Britain permit.
Page 483 - King may have liberty to remove themselves within a year to any other place, as they shall think fit, together with all their moveable effects. But those who are willing to remain there, and to be subject to the kingdom of Great Britain, are to enjoy the free exercise of their religion, according to the usage of the Church of Rome, as far as the laws of Great Britain do allow the same.
Page 508 - Lawrence, and in general, every thing that depends on the said countries, lands, islands, and coasts, with the sovereignty, property, possession, and all rights acquired by treaty, or otherwise, which the Most Christian King and the Crown of France have had till now over the said countries, lands, islands...
Page 397 - I found myself so ill, and am still so weak, that I begged the general officers to consult together for the public utility.
Page 512 - As soon as Mr. Pitt took the helm, the steadiness of the hand that held it was instantly felt in every motion of the vessel. There was no more of wavering counsels, of torpid inaction, of listless expectancy, of abject despondency.
Page 508 - Majesty, in full right, Canada, with all its dependencies, as well as the Island of Cape Breton, and all the other islands and coasts in the Gulf and River of St. Lawrence...
Page 503 - Generals shall give safe-guards to such persons as shall desire them, as well in the town as in the country.— "The first part refused.