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89 July 89 Sept Amasa Bailey American anti-slavery appointed Arch Archaeological army battle boat Brinkerhoff Burroughs cabin called camp Captain chief Church Cincinnati Cincinnati Gazette Colonel command Commissioners committee Company County Creek Dauphin County David Culver deck ditto effigy election encamped feet fire Governor guns Hardin Harmar Historical Society horses Indians interest James Jehiel Fox John Harmon Jonathan Winter Kendal Community Kentucky killed Lake Lake Koshkonong land Logan Lorain county Luther Hanchett Macy March Marietta Miami miles militia Mississippi Morgan morning mounds North o'clock Oberlin Evangelist officers Ohio Company Ohio River Ohio Valley Ordinary seaman party passengers Penn Pennsylvania Perry plate President prisoners Private 214 Prof Rufus Putnam Samuel Underhill Sandusky Sauk County Shawanese slave slavery South Spiegel Grove steamboat tion town treaty troops Trustees village Voted ward Washington waters West Western William Wisconsin Wyandots
Page 163 - There runs not a drop of my blood in the veins of any living creature. This called on me for revenge. I have sought it; I have killed many; I have fully glutted my vengeance: for my country I rejoice at the beams of peace. But do not harbor a thought that mine is the joy of fear.
Page 53 - Ye who love the haunts of Nature, Love the sunshine of the meadow, Love the shadow of the forest, Love the wind among the branches, And the rain-shower and the snow-storm, And the rushing of great rivers Through their palisades of pine-trees, And the thunder in the mountains...
Page 437 - We have met the enemy and' they are ours; two ships, two brigs, one schooner and one sloop.
Page 161 - What did you kill my people on Yellow Creek for? The white people killed my kin at Conestoga, a great while ago, and I thought nothing of that. But you killed my kin again on Yellow Creek, and took my cousin prisoner. Then I thought I must kill too; and I have been three times to war since; but the Indians are not angry, only myself.
Page 120 - That, in their persons, property, and territory, they shall be subject to the Government of the United States in Congress assembled, and to the Articles of Confederation in all those cases in which the original States shall be so subject.
Page 128 - No colony in America was ever settled under such favorable auspices, as that which has just commenced at the Muskingum. Information, property, and strength, will be its characteristics. I know many of the settlers personally, and there never were men better calculated to promote the welfare of such a community.
Page 438 - Lawrence, I made sail, and directed the other vessels to follow, for the purpose of closing with the enemy.
Page 438 - The Niagara being very little injured, I determined to pass through the enemy's line, bore up and passed ahead of their two ships and a brig, giving a raking fire to them from the starboard guns, and to a large schooner and sloop, from the larboard side, at half pistol shot distance.
Page 120 - And whenever any of the said states shall have sixty thousand free inhabitants therein, such state shall be admitted, by its delegates, into the Congress of the United States, on an equal footing with the original states, in all respects whatever...
Page 120 - Federal debts, contracted or to be contracted, and a proportional part of the expenses of government, to be apportioned on them by Congress, according to the same common rule and measure by which apportionments thereof shall be made on the other States...