The History of New-Hampshire: Comprehending the Events of One Complete Century from the Discovery of the River Pascataqua. Volume I.

Front Cover
Re-printed for the author, 1792 - New Hampshire - 362 pages
2 Reviews

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 69 - ' they were left by that great man of God, " who yet faw not all things, This is a ' ' mifery much to be lamented; for though ' ' they were burning and fhining lights in
Page 69 - ' the Lord has more truth yet to break *' forth out of his holy word. For my ' ' part, I cannot fufficiently bewail
Page 68 - of his, be as ready to receive it, as ever you were to receive '' any truth by my miniftry ; for I am
Page lxxviii - YOU my friend I defire your worfhip and your power, becaufe I hope you can do fom great matters this one. I am poor and naked and I have no men at my place
Page 18 - daunting terrible," full of rocky hills, as thick as mole-hills in a meadow, and clothed with infinite thick woods. They had great expectation of finding precious
Page 180 - His agents, or ftewards as they were called, had rendered themfelves obnoxious by demanding rents of feveral perfons and threatening to fell their houfes for payment. Thefe proceedings raifed a general uneafinefs ; and petitions were fent from each town, as well as from divers individuals, to the council for protection; who, taking up the matter
Page 361 - I perceive divers of the commodities and provifions which you carried with you in the barke Warwicke, were not to your liking for which I am forry. You know the trouble we had. I could not looke to Mr. Olden's and all befides. I hope by the Pide-Cowe you find it otherwife. I pray
Page 69 - member it is an article of your church ' ' covenant, 'That you be ready to receive '
Page 28 - contributed to the difappointment in as great, if not a greater degree than what he has affigned. The one was that inftead of applying themfelves chiefly to hufbandry, the original fource of wealth and independence in fuch a country as this ; he and his affociates, being merchants, were rather intent on trade and
Page 194 - and Thomas Roberts, three of the principal landholders in Dover, waited on the governor to know his pleafure, who directed them to agree with Mafon. They then retired into another room where Mafon was, and propofed to refer the matter to the governor, that he might according to his commiffion,

Bibliographic information