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accepted active America appear appointed Arch arms arrived asked attack attempt authority became Boston Bouquet Bradstreet British called Canada Canadians Carleton carried cause character chief civil colonies command common condition consequence considered continued council court described desire determined Detroit directed duty effect engaged England English entirely established expressed extent feeling followed force fort French French Canadians garrison give given Gladwin governor grant ground held hundred Indians influence interest justice killed king known lake land letter liberty looked lord matter means measures meeting months Montreal Murray never obtained officers opinion parliament party passed peace political Pontiac position possession present prisoners proceedings protection province Quebec reached received regarded remained represented respect river Saint sent side subjects taken tion took trade tribes troops whole
Página 143 - People so to be summoned as aforesaid, to make, constitute, and ordain Laws, Statutes, and Ordinances for the Public Peace, Welfare, and good Government of our said Colonies, and of the People and Inhabitants thereof, as near as may be agreeable to the Laws of England...
Página 144 - And we do further strictly enjoin and require all persons whatever, who have either wilfully or inadvertently seated themselves upon any lands within the countries above described, or upon any other lands, which, not having been ceded to, or purchased by, us, are still reserved to the said Indians as aforesaid, forthwith to remove themselves from such settlements.
Página 145 - We do, with the Advice of our Privy Council strictly enjoin and require, that no private Person do presume to make any Purchase from the said Indians of any Lands reserved to the said Indians, within those parts of our Colonies where, We have thought proper to allow Settlement...
Página 260 - Kingdom, then and in that case it shall and may be lawful for his Majesty, his heirs and successors, to...
Página 265 - The political liberty of the subject is a tranquillity of mind arising from the opinion each person has of his safety. In order to have this liberty, it is requisite the government be so constituted as one man need not be afraid of another.
Página 265 - When the legislative and executive powers are united in the same person, or in the same body of magistrates, there can be no liberty; because apprehensions may arise lest the same monarch or senate should enact tyrannical laws, to execute them in a tyrannical manner.
Página 142 - Council, granted our letters patent under our Great Seal of Great Britain, to erect within the countries and islands ceded and confirmed to us by the said treaty, four distinct and separate governments, styled and called by the names of Quebec, East Florida, West Florida, and Grenada...
Página 144 - Indians with whom we are connected, and who live under our protection, should not be molested or disturbed in the possession of such parts of our dominions and territories, as, not having been ceded to or purchased by us, are reserved to them, or any of them, as their hunting grounds...
Página 258 - That I will bear faith and true allegiance to His Majesty King George and him will defend to the utmost of my power against all traitorous conspiracies and attempts whatsoever which shall be made against his person crown or dignity.
Página 263 - The last right we shall mention, regards the freedom of the press. The importance of this consists, besides the advancement of truth, science, morality, and arts in general, in its diffusion of liberal sentiments on the administration of government...