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affairs Albany allowed Amherst answer appeared appointed arms army arrived assembly Baronet belt British called Captain carried castle CHAP chief Colonel colonies command conduct continued council Croghan crown Delawares deputies desired determined Detroit enemy England English entire fall farther feeling fire five force Fort four French Gage garrison gave George give given governor granted Hall hands held hope hundred immediately Indians John join July king Lake land late Lieutenant lords Manuscript letter March meeting Mohawks moreover Niagara night officers once party passed peace Point Pontiac possession posts present promised province received relation remained reply request result river Senecas sent settled settlement Sir William Johnson Six Nations soon spring taken thousand tion told trade treaty tribes troops western whole wrote York
第 158 頁 - In the next place it is perpetual, there is no return. A man is accountable to no person for his doings. Every man may reign secure in his petty tyranny, and spread terror and desolation around him, until the trump of the arch-angel shall excite different emotions in his soul.
第 137 頁 - Englishman, although you have conquered the French, you have not yet conquered us! We are not your slaves. These lakes, these woods and mountains were left to us by our ancestors. They are our inheritance; and we will part with them to none. Your nation supposes that we, like the white people, cannot live without bread — and pork — and beef! But you ought to know that He, the Great Spirit and Master of Life, has provided food for us in these spacious lakes and on these woody mountains.
第 158 頁 - I will to my dying day oppose with all the powers and faculties God has given me, all such instruments of slavery on the one hand, and villainy on the other, as this writ of assistance is.
第 190 頁 - 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...
第 15 頁 - I have not far to go for an instance ; this very ground that is under me (striking it with his foot) was my land and inheritance and is taken from me by fraud. When I say this ground, I mean, all the land lying between Tohiccon creek and Wyoming on the Susquehanna river.
第 244 頁 - I spent much of the night in comforting her, and then went again to my children, whom I had put to bed. I could not go to sleep, as I had General Frazer, and all the other wounded gentlemen in my room, and I was sadly afraid my children would awake, and, by their crying, disturb the dying man in his last moments, who often addressed me, and apologized for the trouble he gave me.
第 25 頁 - I'll order here all the troops in North America under my command, and billet them myself upon the city.
第 311 頁 - ... that we cannot be free without being secure in our property — that we cannot be secure in our property, if, without our consent others may, as by right, take it away — that taxes imposed...
第 157 頁 - I admit that special writs of assistance, to search special places, may be granted to certain persons on oath ; but I deny that the writ now prayed for can be granted, for I beg leave to make some observations on the writ itself, before I proceed to other acts of Parliament. In the first place, the writ is universal, being directed "to all and singular Justices, Sheriffs, Constables, and all other officers and subjects;" so, that, in short, it is directed to every subject in the King's dominions.