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History of Poweshiek County, Iowa: A Record of Settlement ..., Volume 2
S J Clarke Publishing Company
No preview available - 2015
acres in section April Bear Creek became boys Brooklyn building built cabin called cemetery Champion's Hill church citizens county seat court Deep River died discharged district early settlers east eighty acres election enlisted Erastus Snow erected farm George Governor Grinnell Grove Hays held honor horses hundred Illinois Indians Iowa City James John Joseph July June Keokuk land lawyer lieutenant Lincoln Lincoln township lived located Madison township Mahaska county Malcom Manatt Methodist miles Mississippi Missouri Moines Montezuma Ogden Ohio organized Oskaloosa Parker pastor pioneer Poweshiek county prairie present president railroad regiment road Sacs and Foxes Samuel schoolhouse Searsboro Sept sergeant settled Sheridan Sheridan township soon Sugar Creek township superintendent Talbott teachers Thomas town Union township votes Warren township Washington township wife William Wilson wounded young
Page 220 - Blest with victory and peace, may the heaven-rescued land Praise the Power that hath made and preserved us a nation. Then conquer we must, when our cause it is just, And this be our motto: "In God is our trust...
Page 331 - I shall have the most solemn one to 'preserve, protect and defend it.' I am loath to close. We are not enemies, but friends. We must not be enemies. Though passion may have strained, it must not break our bonds of affection. The mystic chords of memory stretching from every battlefield and patriot grave to every living heart and hearthstone all over this broad land, will yet swell the chorus of the Union when again touched, as surely they will be, by the better angels of our nature.
Page 21 - In the name of the most high, mighty, invincible, and victorious Prince, Louis the Great, by the Grace of God King of France and of Navarre, Fourteenth of that name...
Page 30 - States, besides the presents delivered at the signing of this treaty, wishing to give a striking evidence of their mercy and liberality, will immediately cause to be issued to the said confederated tribes, principally for the use of the Sac and Fox women and children whose husbands, fathers and brothers have been killed in the late war, and generally for the use of the whole confederated tribes, articles of subsistence as follows: Thirty-five beef cattle, twelve bushels of salt, thirty barrels of...
Page 282 - It will be the duty of the Historian and the Sage in all ages to let no occasion pass of commemorating this illustrious man ; and until time shall be no more will a test of the progress which our race has made in wisdom and in virtue be derived from the veneration paid to the immortal name of WASHINGTON ! APPENDIX.
Page 182 - conclusively that it is the duty of the President to execute the laws — unless somebody opposes him; and that no State has a right to go out of the Union — unless it wants to.
Page 29 - Beginning on the Mississippi river, at the point where the Sac and Fox northern boundary line, as established by the second article of the treaty of Prairie du Chien, of the fifteenth of July, one thousand eight hundred and thirty, strikes said river; thence, up said boundary line to a point fifty miles from the Mississippi, measured on said line; thence, in a right line to the nearest point on the Red Cedar of the loway, forty miles from the Mississippi river; thence, in a right line to a point...
Page 32 - First. That the President will as soon after this treaty is ratified on their part as may be convenient, assign a tract of land suitable and convenient for Indian purposes, to the Sacs and Foxes for a permanent and perpetual residence for them and their descendants, which tract of land shall be upon the Missouri river, or some of its waters. Second. That the United States will cause the blacksmiths and gunsmiths...
Page 76 - I consider this among the most important acts of my life, second only to that of signing the Declaration of Independence, if even second to that.
Page 21 - ... in the name of his Majesty, and of his successors to the crown, possession of this country of Louisiana, the seas, harbors, ports, bays, adjacent straits ; and all the nations, peoples, provinces, cities, towns, villages, mines, minerals, fisheries, streams and rivers, comprised in the extent of the said Louisiana, from the mouth of the great river St.