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The History of Louisiana: From the Earliest Period, Volumer 1-2
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1827
Acadie Alibamons Arkansas army arrived attack banks bay of St bayou Bienville Biloxi boats British brought called Canada Canadians Carolina Champlain Chevalier Chickasaws chief Choctaws coast colonists colony command Crozat's Dauphine Island distance England English erected father fleet force Fort Conde France French garrison gave governor grant gulf hundred and fifty Iberville Illinois Indians induced inhabitants inundated Iroquois irruptions island killed king king's Laharpe lake lake Maurepas land Lasalle latter Louis Louisiana Manshac March Marquis miles Mississippi Mobile mouth Natchez Natchitoches nation negroes officers Orleans party peace Pensacola Perrier pirogues plantations Port possession prairies present proceeded province provisions Quebec Quinipissas reached received Red river river St sailed sent settlement ships shore side soldiers solicit soon Spain Spaniards Spanish stream superior council Tadoussac thirty tion town trade tribes troops twenty vessels village Washita Yazous
Side 341 - America; it is agreed, that, for the future, the confines between the dominions of his Britannic Majesty, and those of his most Christian Majesty, in that part of the world, shall be fixed irrevocably by a line drawn along the middle of the river Mississippi, from its source to the river Iberville, and from thence, by a line drawn along the middle of this river, and the lakes Maurepas and Pontchartrain, to the sea...
Side iv - In conformity to the act of Congress of the United States, entitled, " An act for the encouragement of learning, by securing the copies of maps, charts and books, to the authors and proprietors of such copies, during the times therein mentioned ; " and also to an act, entitled.
Side 180 - Crozat, the laws, edicts, and ordinances of the realm and the custom of Paris, are expressly extended to Louisiana. To this custom, which we all know was a body of written law, may be traced the origin of many of the peculiar institutions which still distinguish our jurisprudence from that of all the other states of the Union.
Side 341 - Pontchartrain to the sea ; and for this purpose the most Christian King cedes in full right, and guarantees to his Britannic Majesty, the river and port of the Mobile, and everything which he possesses, or ought to possess, on the left side of the River Mississippi, except the town of New Orleans and the island on which it is situated, which shall remain to.
Side 342 - Florida, bounded to the southward by the gulf of Mexico, including all islands within six leagues of the coast, from the river Apalachicola to lake Pontchartrain ; to the Westward by the said lake, the lake Maurepas, and the river Mississippi ; to the northward, by a line drawn due east from that part of the river Mississippi which lies in...
Side 181 - The faculty is allowed him to send annually a vessel to Guinea, for negroes, whom he may sell in Louisiana, to the exclusion of all others.
Side 178 - ... of the Lands, Coasts and Islands which are situated in the Gulf of Mexico, between Carolina on the East, and Old and New Mexico on the West.
Side 173 - British subjects, likewise all Nova Scotia or Acadie, with its ancient boundaries, as also the city of Port Royal, now called Annapolis Royal, and all other things in those parts which depend on the said lands and islands...
Side 340 - 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, and in general, everything that depends on the said countries, lands, islands, and coasts...