King Philip's War: Based on the Archives and Records of Massachusetts, Plymouth, Rhode Island and Connecticut, and Contemporary Letters and Accounts, with Biographical and Topographical Notes (Google eBook)

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Grafton Press, 1906 - King Philip's War, 1675-1676 - 326 pages
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Contents

I
1
II
19
III
36
IV
47
V
69
VI
84
VII
107
VIII
125
X
157
XI
184
XII
198
XIII
215
XIV
229
XV
245
XVI
266
XVII
281

IX
141

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Page 42 - New England's Memorial ; or, A brief relation of the most memorable and remarkable passages of the providence of God, manifested to the planters of New- England in America ; with special reference to the first colony thereof, called NewPlimouth.
Page 267 - But he slew not their children, but did as it is written in the law in the book of Moses, where the LORD commanded, saying, The fathers shall not die for the children, neither shall the children die for the fathers, but every man shall die for his own sin.
Page 257 - And that further you will consider about the making Peace: We have spoken to the People of Nashobah (viz. Tom Dubler and Peter) that we would agree with you, and make a Covenant of Peace with you. We have been destroyed by your Souldiers, but still we Remember it now to sit still : Do you consider it again : We do earnestly entreat you, that it may be so by Jesus Christ. O ! let it be so ! Amen, Amen.
Page 176 - And such was the goodness of God to those poor captive women and children, that they found so much favor in the sight of their enemies, that they offered no wrong to any of their persons, save what they could not help, being in many wants themselves.
Page 216 - Going along, having indeed my life, but little spirit, Philip, who was in the company, came up, and took me by the hand, and said, " Two weeks more and you shall be mistress again.
Page 279 - Great Captain, you have killed Philip, and conquered his country; for I believe that I and my company are the last that war against the English, so suppose the war is ended by your means; and therefore these things belong unto you.
Page 262 - Indian sitting upon the stump of it, on the other side of the river, and he clapped his gun up, and had doubtless despatched him, but that one of his own Indians called hastily to him not to fire, for he believed it was one of his own men; upon which the Indian upon the stump looked about, and Capt.
Page 267 - I should have said something about Philip's son. It is necessary that some effectual course should be taken about him. He makes me think of Hadad, who was a little child when his father (the chief sachem of the Edomites) was killed by Joab ; and, had not others fled away with him, I am apt to think that David would have taken a course that Hadad should never have proved a scourge to the next generation.
Page 267 - ... principal leaders and actors in such horrid villainies, and that against a whole nation, yea, the whole Israel of God, may be involved in the guilt of their parents, and may, salva republica, be adjudged to death, as to us seems evident by the Scripture instances of Saul...
Page 50 - English the first in doing wrong; said when the English first came, their king's father was as a great man and the English as a little child...

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