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Page 58 - Named, Willed and bequeathed, Ratifying and Confirming this and no other to be my last will and Testament. In Witness whereof I have hereunto set my Hand and Seal the day and Year above written.
Page 35 - Plain, whence they began their march,* that if they played the man, took the fort, and drove the enemy out of the Narraganset country, which was their great seat, they should have a gratuity in land besides their wages.
Page 43 - To which was replied by one of the Judges, the rest by silence assenting, that we must not think the Laws of England follow us to the ends of the Earth, or whither we went.
Page 45 - ... pounds, besides our expense of time and imprisonment. " We judge the total charge for one case and trial, under one single information, involving us six men aforesaid in expense of time and moneys of us and our relations for our necessary succor and support, to amount to more, but no less, than four hundred pound money.
Page 42 - Appleton's, and there discoursed and concluded that it was not the town's duty any way to assist that ill method of raising money without a general assembly...
Page 42 - Duty any way to assist that ill method of raising Money without a general Assembly, which was apparently intended by abovesaid Sir Edmund and his Council, as witness a late Act issued out by them for such a purpose. The next day in a general Town-Meeting of the Inhabitants of Ipswich ; We the above named John Wise, John Andrews, Robert Kinsman, William Goodhue with the rest of the Town then met (none contradicting) gave our assent to the vote then made. The ground of our trouble, our crime was the...
Page 44 - there be so many worthy gentlemen of the Jury so capable to do the King's service, and we expect a good verdict from you, seeing the matter hath been so sufficiently proved against the criminals.
Page 73 - York, being very sick and weak in body but of perfect mind and memory, do make and ordain this my last will and testament...
Page 31 - Boston should be finished ; — also, that a plantation should be begun at Agawam, (being the best place in the land for tillage and cattle,) least an enemy, finding it void, should possess and take it from us. The...
Page 36 - And as the condition has been performed, certainly the promise, in all equity and justice, ought to be fulfilled. And if we consider the difficulties these brave men went through in storming the fort in the depth of winter, and the pinching wants they afterwards underwent in pursuing the Indians that escaped, through a hideous wilderness, famously known throughout New England to this day, by the name of the hungry march, and if we further consider, that, until this brave though small army thus played...

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