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Abercorn acres Alatamaha armed arrived artillery attack Augusta Augustine battery bluff boats Bolzius British Bryan County cannon Captain capture Church coast Colonel Colonists Colony of Georgia command Commissioners Crawford's Digest Creek cultivation defense detachment enemy erected expedition feet Florida forces Fort Morris fortifications Francis Fuser garrison Georgia Historical Society Glynn county Governor guns Hardwick Highlanders History of Georgia houses hundred Indians inhabitants James Oglethorpe James Wright Jekyll John John's parish labor land Liberty County Lieut located London lots Magazine March McCall's History McIntosh Memorials of Oglethorpe Midway river miles negroes North officers Ogeechee river Oglethorpe's regiment parish of St party plantations Prevost prisoners Province of Georgia Rangers Reverend Saltzburgers Savannah river settlement ships silk Simons island Sir James Wright sloop soldiers South Carolina Spaniards Spanish Stevens swamp Thomas tion town of Hardwick trade troops Trustees vessels village Voyages William woods Wright's Memoir
Page 174 - Time which antiquates antiquities, and hath an art to make dust of all things, hath yet spared these minor monuments.
Page 127 - Commander in Chief of His Majesty's Province of Georgia, and Vice-Admiral of the same.
Page 87 - Carolinean troops, enfeebled by the heat, dispirited by sickness, and fatigued by fruitless efforts, marched away in large bodies.
Page 255 - Out upon Time ! it will leave no more Of the things to come than the things before ! Out upon Time ! who for ever will leave But enough of the past for the future to grieve...
Page 47 - MulberryTrees entwin'd with Vines, the Branches of which are loaded with Grapes ; let him see Orchards of Oranges, Pomegranates, and Olives; in other Places extended Fields of Corn, or Flax and Hemp. In short, the whole Face of the Country chang'd by Agriculture, and Plenty in every Part of it.
Page 111 - This letter was wrote in French as if from a friend of his, telling him he had received the money, that he should strive to make the Spaniards believe the English were weak, that he should undertake to pilot up their boats and galleys and then bring them under the woods where he knew the hidden batteries were, that if he could bring that about he should have double the reward he had already received, that the French deserters should have all that had been promised to them.
Page 86 - The opportunity of surprising the place being now lost, the English general had no other method left but to attack it at a distance: for which purpose he opened his batteries against the castle, and at the same time threw a number of shells into the town. The fire was returned with equal...
Page 12 - Lying in fine and calm weather, under the Shore of our beloved Georgia, where we heard the Birds sing melodiously, every Body in the ship was joyful.