The Magazine of American History with Notes and Queries, Volumes 8-9
John Austin Stevens, Benjamin Franklin DeCosta, Henry Phelps Johnston, Martha Joanna Lamb, Nathan Gillett Pond
A. S. Barnes., 1883 - United States
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
American appeared army artillery Boston British Burbeck Captain Castin century Christopher Columbus Church Clark's Island coast collection Colonel colony Columbus command Congress contains copy December Discovery Dutch early Easthampton edition England English Fort Sumter France Franklin French George give Government Governor harbor Henry Historical Society honor hundred Indian interest Island James John journal King land letter London Lord Magazine March Margry Massachusetts ment Mississippi Montauk mounds Mourt's Relation Narragansett Bay nation North officers Oglethorpe original paper parish persons Pilgrim Pilgrim Society Plymouth Rock present President printed published records regiment Rhode Rhode Island River Salle Santo Domingo says Secretary settlement ship side South South Carolina Territory ther Thomas Thomas Gates tion town treaty United Virginia volume voyage Wall Street Warr Washington West William William Washington York
Page 364 - The policy chosen looked to the exhaustion of all peaceful measures before a resort to any stronger ones. It sought only to hold the public places and property not already wrested from the government, and to collect the revenue, relying for the rest on time, discussion, and the ballot-box.
Page 297 - As for nobility in particular persons, it is a reverend thing to see an ancient castle or building not in decay, or to see a fair timber tree sound and perfect; how much more to behold an ancient noble family, which hath stood against the waves and weathers of time?
Page 348 - The long-continued and intemperate interference of the northern people with the question of slavery in the southern States has at length produced its natural effects. The different sections of the Union are now arrayed against each other, and the time has arrived, so much dreaded by the Father of his Country, when hostile geographical parties have been formed.
Page 151 - Familiar Allusions: A Handbook of Miscellaneous Information ; including the Names of Celebrated Statues, Paintings, Palaces, Country Seats, Ruins, Churches, Ships, Streets, Clubs, Natural Curiosities, and the like. By WILLIAM A. WHEELER, Author of " Noted Names of Fiction ;
Page 354 - The use of force against a state would look more like a declaration of war than an infliction of punishment, and would probably be considered by the party attacked as a dissolution of all previous compacts by which it might be bound.
Page 381 - We ask but for peace, liberty, and safety. We wish not a diminution of the prerogative, nor do we solicit the grant of any new right in our favor. Your royal authority over us, and our connection with Great Britain, we shall always carefully and zealously endeavor to support and maintain.
Page 50 - They assemble by beat of drum, each with his musket or firelock, in front of the captain's door ; they have their cloaks on and place themselves in order, three abreast, and are led by a sergeant without beat of drum. Behind comes the Governor, in a long robe ; beside him, on the right hand, comes the preacher with his cloak on, and on the left hand the captain with his side arms and cloak on, and with a small cane in his hand, — and so they march in good order, and each sets his arms down near...
Page 52 - For myself, thus I believe with my heart before God, and profess with my tongue, and have before the world, that I have one and the same faith, hope, spirit, baptism, and Lord, which I had in the Church of England, and none other ; that I esteem so many in that church, of what state, or order soever, as are truly partakers of that faith, as I account many thousands to be, for my Christian brethren, and myself a fellow-member with them of that one mystical body of Christ scattered far and wide throughout...
Page 189 - Our profession is the chastest of all . even the shadow of a fault tarnishes the lustre of our finest achievements.
Page 118 - I think should be kept for the trustees cattle. The river is pretty wide, the water fresh, and from the key of the town you see its whole course to the sea, with the island of Tybee, which forms the mouth of the river. For about six miles up into the country the landscape is very agreeable, the stream being wide, and bordered with high woods on both sides.