History of the Huguenot Emigration to America, Volume 2

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Dodd, Mead, 1885 - France
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Page 325 - A Modest Proof of the Order and Government settled by Christ and his Apostles in the Church, 2nd Ed.
Page 110 - I WAITED patiently for the Lord ; And he inclined unto me, and heard my cry. He brought me up also out of an horrible pit, out of the miry clay, And set my feet upon a rock, and established my goings. And he hath put a new song in my mouth, Even praise unto our God : Many shall see it, and fear, And shall trust in the Lord.
Page 173 - ... receive the sacrament of the Lord's supper, according to the usage of the Church of England...
Page 162 - Talem nobis hierarchiam si exhibeant, in qua sic emineant episcopi ut Christo subesse non recusent, et ab illo, tanquam unico capite, pendeant et ad ipsum referantur ; in qua, sic inter se fraternam societatem colant ut non alio nodo, quam ejus veritate sint colligati ; turn vero nullo non anathemate dignos fatear, si qui erunt, qui non earn reverenter, summaque obedientia, observent.
Page 323 - ... secure these educated youths for the vacant missions within the colony, and for any new ones which might be created. They had found by experience that the natives of the soil were its most successful cultivators, and, therefore, as fast as these young men declared for Episcopacy, appeals went over to the Bishop of London and the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel to receive them into their care and consideration, and to allow the representations and desires of churchmen in the most promising...
Page 183 - We ourselves have been exposed, since leaving France, to all kinds of afflictions, in the forms of sickness, pestilence, famine, poverty, and the roughest labor. I have been for six months at a time in this country without tasting bread, laboring meanwhile like a slave in tilling the ground. Indeed, I have spent three or four years without knowing what it was to eat bread whenever I wanted it. God has been very good to us in enabling us to bear up under trials of every kind.
Page 57 - They had scarcely commenced their journey when they were overtaken by a trooper, who demanded to know what the panniers contained. The mother replied, 'Fresh vegetables for the market' . As if doubting her words, the rough soldier rode up to the side of the donkey and thrust his sword into the nearest pannier, exclaiming as he rode by, 'Bon voyage, mes amis...
Page 253 - But it is obvious that the little company of Huguenots that settled in Boston brought with them qualities that were needed at that day. They brought a buoyancy and a cheerfulness that must have been contagious, even amidst pervading austerity. They brought a love for the beautiful that showed itself in the culture of flowers. They brought religious convictions that were not the less firm because accompanied by a certain moderation and pliancy in things not held of vital importance.
Page 113 - France, which mentioned that you should winter there. Our deceased mother and myself earnestly besought my eldest brother to go that way with us ; or, leaving us with her, to pay you a visit alone. It was in the depth of winter : but he would not hear of it, having Carolina so much in his head that he dreaded losing any opportunity of going thither.

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