The History of Newport, New Hampshire: From 1766 to 1878 (Google eBook)

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Republican Press Association, 1879 - Newport (N.H. : Town) - 609 pages
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Page 604 - 221 This book is a preservation photocopy. It was produced on Hammermill Laser Print natural white, a 60 0 book weight acid-free archival paper which meets the requirements of ANSI/NISO Z39.48-1992 (permanence of paper) Preservation photocopying and binding by Acme Bookbinding Charlestown, Massachusetts D 1996
Page 14 - Ireland King Defender of the Faith &c To all persons to whom these Presents shall come GREETING Know ye that We of our special Grace, certain Knowledge and meer Motion, for the due Encouragement of settling a New Plantation within our said Province, by and with the advice of our Trusty and Well-beloved
Page 27 - Continental Congress, and to show our determination in Joining our American Brethren in defending our Lives Liberties and Properties of the Inhabitants of the United Colonies: We the subscribers, do hereby solemnly engage, and promise, that we will, to the utmost of our
Page 16 - That before any division of the Land be made to and among the Grantees a Tract of Land as near the Centre of the said Township as the Land will admit of, shall be reserved and Marked out for Town Lotts, One of which shall be Allotted to each Grantee, of the Contents of One Acre.
Page 15 - continue to improve and settle the same by Additional Cultivations, on Penalty of the forfeiture of his Grant or Share in the said Township, and of its Reverting to us Our Heirs and Successors, to be by us or them regranted to such of our Subjects as shall effectually Settle and Cultivate the same.
Page 16 - Yielding and Paying therefor to us Our Heirs and Successors for the space of Ten Years, to be computed from the date hereof, the Rent of One Ear of Indian Corn only, on the Twenty fifth day of December Annually, if Lawfully demanded the first payment to be made on the Twenty fifth day of December, 1762.
Page 42 - sick, but his mind ought also to be imbued with the greatness of his mission, and the responsibility he habitually incurs in its discharge. These obligations are the more deep and enduring, because there is no tribunal other than his own conscience to adjudge penalties for carelessness or neglect. Physicians should, therefore, minister to the sick with due impressions of the importance of their
Page 277 - personage, less imposing in the eyes of some, perhaps insignificant;—the Schoolmaster is abroad, and I trust to him, armed with his primer, against the soldier in full military array.
Page 42 - reflecting that the ease, the health, and the lives of those committed to their charge depend on their skill, attention, and fidelity. They should study, also, in their deportment, so to unite tenderness
Page 277 - Let the Soldier be abroad, if he will; he can do nothing in this age. There is another personage, less imposing in the eyes of some, perhaps

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