One of the seven matches pertains to my family, and I can follow a link to the Provincial Archives of New Brunswick website to find out how I can access the manuscript.
This site has two parts: Early Canadiana Online, which has more than 3 million digitized pages (mostly from books and journals), and the Canadiana Discovery Portal, which includes digitized books, journals, newspapers, government documents, photographs and maps. Full access to Canadiana costs $100 a year, but you can sign up for a 15-day free trial.
The British national archives’ new catalog describes 20 million court records, military records and wills created by the central government in England and Wales. Using the Advanced Search form, I searched for the phrase “William Pennington” and the word Devonshire (the county where he lived). The first match is a record of William’s discharge from the 66th Foot Regiment in 1785. There’s even a link to findmypast.com <findmypast.com>, where I can download the record for a fee.
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints’ Family History Library has many British church records on microfilm, but not the Baptist church records for Llanigon. If the library doesn’t have the British church records you need, try the National Register of Archives catalog.
A search on the name “Moses Crume” (in quotation marks so it searches on the exact phrase) turns up a manuscript at Indiana University. Clicking on Finding Aid links to an inventory that shows a document from an 1819 trial that has Moses Crume’s signature. There’s also an e-mail link to request a copy of the record.
When searching on a name or other phrase in NUCMC, use the Advanced Search form, enter the last name first (Smith, John) and select Subject/Note/Title and Phrase from the drop-down menus. The free online version of NUCMC includes only catalog entries made since 1986. Check your public library to see if it subscribes to Archive Finder, a subscription database that has the entire collection of NUCMC from 1959 to the present.