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Abigail Abraham Robinson acres aged Annisquam River appears Babson became Benjamin born Boston brig Cape Ann Capt church citizen coast Colony commenced Court Cove Daniel Witham daughter David death descendants died Feb died March early settlers Ebenezer Elizabeth Ellery Elwell engaged England Epes Sargent erected Falmouth father fishery fishing Gloucester graduated at Harvard grant Hannah Haraden Harbor Harvard College Haskell hundred Ipswich Isaac James Davis John Low Jonathan Joseph Allen Josiah June known latter leaving living married Mary meeting-house merchant minister ministry Nathaniel parish pastor Pearce persons Peter Coffin preached probably recorded removed residence Richard Robert Rogers sailed Salem Samuel Samuel Griffin Samuel Whittemore Sandy Bay Sarah Sargent schooner selectmen Sept settled settlement ship side sloop Smith sons soon Squam Street supposed Tarr Thomas Bray Thomas Riggs town town-meeting vessels vote voyage widow wife William Haskell William Stevens Witham
Page 542 - The enemy said, I will pursue, I will overtake, I will divide the spoil; my lust shall be satisfied upon them; I will draw my sword, my hand shall destroy them. Thou didst blow with thy wind, the sea covered them: they sank as lead in the mighty waters.
Page 210 - They that go down to the sea in ships, and do business in great waters, These see the works of the Lord, and his wonders in the deep.
Page 34 - Cape Anne there is a plantation a beginning by the Dorchester men, which they hold of those of New Plimoth, who also by them have set up a fishing worke."8 A quarrel soon broke out between the two parties.
Page 252 - ... that is now made of them, being so much known, has convinced the world of their conveniency beyond other vessels, and shows how mankind is obliged to this gentleman for this knowledge.
Page 21 - /2 of northerly latitude: our plot was there to take whales and make trials of a mine of gold and copper. If those failed, fish and furs was then our refuge to make ourselves savers howsoever.
Page 31 - PLANTER'S (the) plea : or the grounds of plantations examined, and usual objections answered, together with a manifestation of the causes moving such as have lately undertaken a plantation in New England, for the satisfaction of those that question the lawfulnesse of that action. [By John COTTON, BD, of Boston, New England ?] London, 1630.
Page 225 - We do also give ourselves one unto another in the Lord, covenanting to walk together as a church of Christ in all the ways of his worship, according to the...
Page 252 - ... circumstance; viz., Mr. Andrew Robinson of that place, having constructed a vessel which he masted' and rigged in the same manner as schooners are at this day, on her going off the stocks and passing into the water, a bystander cried out, 'Oh, how she scoons!