What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
205 Northampton St Abram agent Andrew Asbury Beattystown Belvidere ave blacksmith Blairstown boatman borer Brainard brakeman Bridgeville Broadway Buttzville Calno carpenter Carpentersville Chambers Charles Chas Church clerk Cloud Hotel Columbia Cooksville Creveling Daniel Danville David dealer Delaware Depue DIRECTORY Easton Edward engineer farmer Fayette fireman foundryman Frank freeholder furnaceman gentleman George groceries Hackettstown Hainesburg Hardwick Harmony Hazen Henry Hope Hotel householder Howard Isaac Jacob James Jersey John Johnson Johnsonsburg Joseph Karrsville Kinney Knowlton KNOWLTON TOWNSHIP laborer Lewis machinist Main maker Mansfield Marksboro mason Mercer merchant Michael miller Montana Morris Morris Canal nailer Oxford painter Patrick Peter Philip Phillipsburg POHATCONG TOWNSHIP Polkville Port Colden Port Murray puddler railroader Reiglesville retired Rieglesville Robert Rockport Roxburg Samuel Shimer's shoemaker Sitgreaves Smith Snyder Springtown Stewart Stewartsville teacher Thomas town Townsbury township Vienna Village Walnut Valley Warren county Warren Paper Mills Washington ave Water widow William
Page 158 - ORDER Let all your things have their places; let each part of your business have its time. 4 RESOLUTION Resolve to perform what you ought; perform without fail what you resolve. 5 FRUGALITY Make no expense but to do good to others or yourself; ie, waste nothing. 6 INDUSTRY Lose no time; be always employed in something useful; cut off all unnecessary actions.
Page 32 - Province, you are to provide by all necessary Orders, that no Person keep any press for printing, nor that any Book, Pamphlet or other matters whatsoever be printed without your especial Leave and License first obtained.
Page 9 - Island, and bounded on the east part by the main sea and part by Hudson's River, and hath upon the west Delaware Bay or River, and extendeth southward to the main ocean as far as Cape May, at the mouth of Delaware Bay, and to the northward as far as the northernmost branch of the said Bay or River of Delaware, which is forty-one degrees and forty minutes of latitude...
Page 11 - His sentence was as extraordinary as his conduct : it was that, " though he deserved death, yet, because he had, since the surrender, been in England, and seen the king and the duke, it was adjudged that his sword should be broke over his head, in public, before the city-hall ; and himself rendered incapable of wearing a sword, and of serving his majesty for the future, in any public trust in the government.
Page 19 - I have seen orchards laden with fruit to admiration, their very limbs torn to pieces with the weight, and most delicious to the taste, and lovely to behold.
Page 349 - Be it Enacted by the Council and General Assembly of this State, and it is hereby enacted by the Authority of the same, That...
Page 170 - ... downwards, always commencing each successive course a little higher than the upper stroke had extended, till the bottom be finished. This operation, if carefully performed, will frequently make very old paper look almost equal to new. Great caution must be used not by any means to rub the paper hard, nor to attempt cleaning it the cross or horizontal way.
Page 46 - ... moderate in asking a price for any thing they had for sale. When a company travelled together, they generally followed each other in silence, scarcely ever two were seen by the side of one another ; in roads the man went before with his bow and arrow, the woman after, not uncommonly with a child at her back, and other burdens besides : but when these were too heavy, the man assisted. To know their walks again, in unfrequented woods, they heaped stones or marked trees.
Page 47 - ... which introduced a train of new disorders among them. They were grave, even to sadness upon any common, and more so upon serious occasions ; observant of those in company, and respectful to the old ; of a temper cool and deliberate ; never in haste to speak, but waited for a certainty that the person who spoke before them had finished all he had to say. They seemed to hold European vivacity in contempt, because they found such as came among them apt to interrupt each other, and frequently speak...