Stirling, William Alexander, Earl Of, 1567 Or , Cartographer, and William Alexander Stirling. New England, Nova Scotia, and Newfoundland. [London: Publisher not indicated, ?, 1624] Map. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <www.loc.gov/item/2018590035/>

Society Of Anti-Gallicans, William Herbert, and Robert Sayer. A new and accurate map of the English empire in North America; Representing their rightful claim as confirmed by charters and the formal surrender of their Indian friends; likewise the encroachments of the French, with the several forts they have unjustly erected therein. London, Sold by Wm. Herbert, 1755. Map. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <www.loc.gov/item/74696120/>

“The French claim all the country within the Hudson’s Bay Company’s southern limits and the brown line.” Perhaps this border explains the location of the Old Annapolis Road, which it seems to straddle somewhat, beyond the fact that it connected Nova Scotia’s old capital of Annapolis to the new capital of Halifax. It would be amazing to be able to preserve the Old Annapolis Road ROW for future generations, before it is completely lost to the woods. I would love to be able to hike it, someday. “A new and accurate map of the English empire in North America; Representing their rightful claim as confirmed by charters and the formal surrender of their Indian friends; likewise the encroachments of the French, with the several Society Of Anti-Gallicans, William …

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Des Barres, Joseph F. W. The sea coast of Nova Scotia; exhibiting the diversities of the coast, and the face of the country near it: the banks, rocks, shoals, soundings, &c. Together with remarks and directions for the conveniency of navigation and pilotage. [London, -78?, 1777] Map. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <www.loc.gov/item/75332514/>.

Dartmouth and Indian Town! 😎 Moore, John Hamilton, -1807, et al. To his excellency Thos. Jefferson, esqr., president of the Congress, this chart of the United States of America: including Halifax, Havannah Havana, New Providence, and all the northern parts of the West Indies. London: R. Penny, sculp, 1805. Map. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <www.loc.gov/item/2003620053/>

“Since 1749 Nova Scotia has been governed by: General Hopson in 1752 Governor Lawrence in 1756 Rd. Monckson, Esq. Aug 17, 1757 Justice A. Belcher Oct. 1761 Gov. Wilmot, 1763, died 1766 Hon. Michael Franklin, Lieut.-Gov. 1766, continued two months Gov. Francis Legge 1773 Lieut-Gov. Arbuthnot 1776 Lieut.-Gov Richard Huhges 1778 Lieut.-Gov Sir And. Hammond 1781 John Parr, 1782, died 1791 Richard Bulkely, president and commander in chief, Nov. 26, to May 14 1791 Lieut.-Gov. Sir John Wentowrth, arrived Jan. and sworn, May 1792 Lieut.-Gov Sir G. Prevost, Jan 17 1808 Lieut.-Gov Sir J C. Sherbrooke, Aug 19 1811 Lieut.-Gov Earl Dalhousie “A Mr. Stokes was employed by the merchants of Milford in England, to persuade the Nantucket settlers to remove (to Milford in England): the offers were …

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