Report of the Trial of Castner Hanway for Treason, in the Resistance of the Execution of the Fugitive Slave Law of September 1850: Before Judges Grier and Kane, in the Circuit Court of the United States for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania. Held at Philadelphia in November and December, 1851. To which is Added an Appendix, Containing the Laws of the United States on the Subject of Fugitives from Labor, the Charges of Judge Kane to the Grand Juries in Relation Thereto, and a Statement of the Points of Law Decided by the Court During the Trial (Google eBook)
King & Baird, 1893 - Chinookan languages - 267 pages
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alphabetically arranged Astor Bancroft Blanchet F. N. Boas F Boston Athenaeum British Columbia British Museum Bureau of Ethnology catalogue Cathlascon Chinook Chinook Chinook Chinook Jargon Chinook Chinook language Chinook texts Chinook-English Chinookan Clatsop Columbia River compiler Congress Continued Copies seen Cover title dedication verso blank Demers Dictionary Eames edition Eells English-Chinook following a title Gatschet Gill J. K. grammar guages Hale H half-title verso blank Horatio Hale Hymns Indian languages Indian tribes interlinear English translation Jargon Chinook Jargon Jeune J. M. R. Kamloops Wawa Linguistic contents London Lord's prayer Manuscript missionaries names of printers North America note indicates Onge Oregon Oregon territory Pacific Fur Company parentheses Pilling preface printed printers 11 published tion title verso blank title verso copyright title verso names v-vi v-vii verso blank 11 verso copyright notice Vocabulary Vocabulary Vocabulary vols Washington Territory word following Yakama York
Page 73 - TRUBNER'S CATALOGUE OF DICTIONARIES AND GRAMMARS OF THE PRINCIPAL LANGUAGES AND DIALECTS OF THE WORLD.
Page 70 - Territory, showing the different Roads and the location of the different Mining Districts.' To which is appended a complete Dictionary of THE SNAKE LANGUAGE, and also of the famous Chinnook Jargon, with numerous critical and explanatory Notes.
Page 64 - Rafinesque's botanical writings from 1819 till 1830, when the passion for establishing new genera and species seems to have become a monomania with him. He assumed thirty to one hundred years as the average time required for the production of a new species, and five hundred to a thousand years for a new genus. It is said that he wrote a paper describing " twelve new species of thunder and lightning.
Page 62 - American antiquities, and discoveries in the West: being an exhibition of the evidence that an ancient population of partially civilized nations, differing entirely from those of the present Indians, peopled America, many centuries before its discovery by Columbus. And inquiries into their origin, with a copious description of many of their stupendous works, now in ruins.
Page viii - Negro-English-Dutch of Surinam, the Pigeon English of China, and several other mixed tongues, dates back to the fur droguers of the last century. Those mariners, whose enterprise in the fifteen years preceding 1800 explored the intricacies of the northwest coast of America, picked up at their general rendezvous, Nootka Sound, various native words useful in barter, and thence transplanted them, with additions from the English, to the shores of Oregon.
Page 57 - History of Discovery in our Australasian Colonies, Australia, Tasmania, and New Zealand, from the Earliest Date to the Present Day. By WILLIAM HOWITT. With 3 Maps of the Recent Explorations from Official Sources. 2 vols.
Page 22 - On the affinities between the languages of the northern tribes of the old and new continents. By Lewis Kr. Daa, Esq., of Christiania, Norway. (Read December the 20th.) In Philological Soc. [of London] Trans. 1856, pp. 251-294, London , 8°.
Page 44 - Dictionnaire de Linguistique et de Philologie comparée. Histoire de toutes les langues mortes et vivantes, ou traité complet d'idiomographie, embrassant l'examen critique des systèmes et de toutes les questions qui se rattachent à...
Page 36 - Later he resided in Washington, being mainly employed in the Hudson bay Claims Commission, to which he was secretary. He was also engaged in the arrangement of a large mass of manuscript bearing upon the ethnology and philology of the American Indians. His services were availed of by the Smithsonian Institution to superintend its labors in this field, and to his energy nnd complete knowledge of the subject it greatly owes its success in this branch of the service.