5 edition of An Account of vessels arrived at Quebec in the year 1793 found in the catalog.
Running title.Manuscripts published under the auspices of the Literary and Historical Society of Quebec, 1882--Cover.Duplicate of CIHM microfiche no. 13463Half-title: Trade and shipping, Port of Quebec, 1793.... extracted from the registers of the Quebec Exchange and contributed for publication by MacPherson LeMoyne ...Filmed from a copy of the original publication held by the University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon. Ottawa : Canadian Institute for Historical Microreproductions, 1982.5 p. ; 22 cm.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 133 p. :|
|Number of Pages||64|
|2||CIHM/ICMH Microfiche series = CIHM/ICMH collection de microfiches -- no. 25154|
nodata File Size: 4MB.
John Park who later married Margaret Laird of the 1820 sailing of the Alexander, sister of Alexander Laird of this sailing, who arrived one year later with her father, James Laird.1896, page 2: "DIED.
The sailors of the Marine service at Amherstburg acquitted themselves admirably through 1812 and 1813 on the lakes and on land. The Store Keeper's General Department hired the workers at the yard. " The engraving shows several yachts, one of which is evidently a Government yacht saluting, while the other, the index informs us, is "Colonel's Morris's Fancy, turning to windward with a sloop of common mould.
And this sublime solitude is never loneliness; for, on the ocean one is never less alone than when alone, and the absolute stillness and quiet when the winds and waves are at rest are peace to the soul. British Warships in the Age of Sail 1793—1817: Design, Construction, Careers and Fates.
The Baltimore clippers of that period, usually rigged as topsail schooners, enjoyed a well-earned reputation for speed and weatherly qualities. But all through this period Grant's first job was as the commander of the Provincial Marine at Amherstburg.
In his report he put the General Hunter at 73 tons just shy of the 80 ton shipyard record. James MacPhersonSir, 1825-1912: page images at HathiTrust• In fact, prior to the above date no trace can be found of a schooner. James MacPhersonSir, 1825-1912: page images at HathiTrust• Yet this life of social repose is enlivened by adventure; by the strong contrasts of work and rest, and by hardships even; which, ended, enhance the moment of happiness; while the ever changing conditions of the winds and waves are a constant interest.
Burton was at Point-Levee with 2000 Men; and on the Island of Orleans there were 1500; whereas our whole Army, at our first embarking at Louisbourg, did not exceed 8240 Men. They attempted to launch their boat and lend assistance, but the conditions prevented any rescue attempt. The War of 1812 demonstrated, as probably nothing else could, the wonderful progress the United States had made during the thirty-six years of its independence.
Here we find the beginning of a custom that continued both in the United States and Great Britain until the last quarter of the nineteenth century—the disposing of yachts after their days of giving pleasure had ended—to fishermen and pilots. John Stewart 1815 - 1896. The Windsor Region: Canada's Southern most Frontier: a Collection of Documents. "The result of my explorations in these fields may interest some readers.
After some hesitation and discussion, medical opinion decided that An Account of vessels arrived at Quebec in the year 1793 malady, known as the Baie Saint-Paul disease, was a form of syphilis. 3 million passengers arriving at Canadian ports between 1865 and 1935.
However, one ship was permitted to leave the quarantine station and was responsible for the cholera epidemic in 1832, when some 6,000 people died.
United States of America ports• View of the stone bridge, still incomplete, showing the dome of St Paul's rising above the houses on the left.
Date acquired: Not available More creator details: published by the Literary and Historical Society of Quebec ; and edited by Fred.
Vancouver, BC continued big sheet manifests until 1922-09-28• In 1793, in early summer, 150 Highlanders in 40 families sailed away from Glenelg in western Inverness bound for Glengarry in Upper Canada.
275 as quoted in Malcomson p.