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Abiel Abner Alden April Assawampsett Barrows Benjamin Bennett born Boston Bridgewater built Capt Captain Clark Cobb Colonel committee corp Court Cushman David Deacon death died Duxbury Eaton Ebenezer Eddy Edward England Ephraim Francis Fuller George Governor Harlow Henry Henry Wood History hundred Ichabod Indians inhabitants Isaac Howland Jacob Tomson James John Morton John Soule John Tomson Jonathan Joshua Josiah July June King Philip's King Philip's War Lakeville land Leonard lieut lived March married Massachusetts meeting-house Middleboro Middleborough militia Muttock Nathan Nathaniel Nemasket Nemasket River officers Oliver pastor Peter Pickens Plymouth Colony Plymouth County pond Pratt proprietors records Regiment residence River sachem Sampson Samuel Barrows Samuel Eddy Samuel Fuller Samuel Wood selectmen sergt Seth Shaw shillings Southworth Sproat Taunton Thomas Doggett Thompson Tinkham Tispequin Titicut town meeting Train Band Twenty-six Men's Purchase voted Washburn Winslow
Page 166 - I have no purpose, directly or indirectly, to interfere with the institution of slavery in the States where it exists. I believe I have no lawful right to do so, and have no inclination to do so.
Page 85 - 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 15 - Lastly (and which was not least), a great hope and inward zeal they had of laying some good foundation, or at least to make some way thereunto, for the propagating and advancing the gospel of the kingdom of Christ in those remote parts of the world; yea, though they should be but even as stepping-stones unto others for the performing of so great a work.
Page 85 - Indian fire away, and he did so to purpose, sent one musket bullet through his heart, and another not above two inches from it ; he fell upon his face in the mud and water, with his gun under him.
Page 113 - Court, whether that, if the honorable Congress should, for the safety of the said colonies, declare them independent of the kingdom of Great Britain, they, the said inhabitants, will solemnly engage, with their lives and fortunes, to support them in the measure.
Page 5 - ... walnuts ; these husked, and dried, and powdered, they thicken their pottage therewith. Also sometimes they beat their maize into meal, and sift it through a basket, made for that purpose. With this meal they make bread, baking it in the ashes, covering the dough with leaves. Sometimes they make of their meal a small sort of cakes, and boil them. They make also a certain sort of meal of parched maize ; this meal they call nokake.
Page 22 - See p. 48. towns, it being a good length. The ground is very good on both sides, it being for the most part cleared. Thousands of men have lived there, which...
Page 192 - But this made them ye more carefully to looke to them selves, so as they agreed to inclose their dwellings with a good strong pale, and make flankers in convenient places, with gates to shute, which were every night locked, and a watch kept, and when neede required ther was also warding in ye day time.