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afterwards American appointed Bartlett Boston brig British building built buryport Caleb Cushing called Captain Brown captured cargo carried charter church citizens Coffin Colonel command commenced committee Congress Court crew cruise Dalton dollars early engaged England erected Essex Essex County fire French Government Governor Greenleaf Guadeloupe guns Harvard College Herald honor hundred incorporated inhabitants interest Ipswich John John Lowell Jonathan Joseph July land Lieutenant Lowell Lunt March Massachusetts meeting-house ment merchants Merrimac Michael Hodge minister Morse Moses Moses Brown October parish pastor peace persons petition Plum Island port preached present President prisoners privateer received Records returned river sailed Samuel schools schooner selectmen ship Society street taken Theophilus Parsons Thomas Thomas Cary Timothy Dexter tion Titcomb tons took town of Newbury Tracy Tristram Dalton United vessels vote Washington West Newbury William
Page 72 - Touching the adventures and perils which we the assurers are contented to bear and do take upon us in this voyage: they are of the seas, men of war, fire, enemies, pirates, rovers, thieves, jettisons, letters of mart and countermart, surprisals, takings at sea, arrests, restraints, and detainments of all kings, princes, and people, of what nation, condition, or quality soever...
Page 275 - Though storms be sudden, and waters deep, And the harbor bar be moaning. Three corpses lay out on the shining sands In the morning gleam as the tide went down, And the women are weeping and wringing their hands For those who will never come home to the town ; For men must work, and women must weep, And the sooner it's over, the sooner to sleep ; And good-bye to the bar and its moaning.
Page 341 - Waltham, was probably the first one in the world that combined all the operations necessary for converting the raw cotton into finished cloth. Such, however, is the fact, as far as we are informed on the subject. The mills in this country — Slater's, for example, in Rhode Island— were...
Page 339 - Bartlett, who entrusted to him, when under twenty years of age, a cargo of merchandise for St. Thomas, with authority to take the command of the vessel from the captain, if he should see occasion. After his return from this voyage, which he successfully conducted, an opportunity offered for a more extended enterprise. His brother, Captain Henry Jackson, who was about six years older than himself, and to...
Page 91 - The artillery advanced toward the open space between the breastwork and rail fence ; this ground was defended by some brave Essex troops, covered only by scattered trees. With resolution and deadly aim they poured the most destructive vollies on the enemy. The cannon, however, turned the breastwork, enfiladed the line,* and sent their balls through the open gateway or sally port, directly into the redoubt, under cover of which the troops at the breastwork were compelled to retire.
Page 37 - Statutes in that case made and provided, and against the peace of our Sovereign Lord the King, his crown, and dignity.
Page 180 - Our ships all in motion once whitened the ocean, They sailed and returned with a cargo; Now doomed to decay, they have fallen a prey To Jefferson, worms, and embargo.
Page 275 - THREE fishers went sailing away to the West, Away to the West as the sun went down; Each thought on the woman who loved him the best, And the children stood watching them out of the town; For men must work, and women must weep, And there's little to earn, and many to keep, Though the harbor bar be moaning.
Page 244 - ... stand in need of relief as paupers, whose settlement was* gained by, or derived from, a settlement gained or derived within their respective limits," the pauper was chargeable to the defendant town.
Page 336 - ... factory; putting at the head of them matrons of tried character, and allowing no boarders to be received except the female operatives of the mill; by stringent regulations for the government of these houses; by all these precautions they gained the confidence of the rural population, who were now no longer afraid to trust their daughters in a manufacturing town.