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Mourt's Relation Or Journal of the Plantation at Plymouth
Henry Martyn Dexter,William Bradford,Edward Winslow
No preview available - 2018
Mourt's Relation, Or Journal of the Plantation at Plymouth: With an ...
Henry Martyn Dexter
No preview available - 2017
againe alſo amongſt appear becauſe better Bradford bring brought called Cape Cod carried Coll Corne Creek deſired died Edward England Engliſh faire feare fire firſt fiſh foure further George ground half hand harbor haue head Hift Hill himſelf houſe Indians John July King land length Leyden marched married Maſter Mayflower meanes miles morning Morton moſt muſt myles night party peace peeces perſons Plant Plym Plymouth Point Pond preſent probably reaſon referred Relation removed reſt returned River ſame Savages ſaw ſays ſee ſeems ſent ſet Shallop ſhe ſhip ſhore ſhould ſide ſome ſon ſtill ſuch ſuppoſed taken theſe things Thomas thoſe thought tooke Towne trees vnto vpon wife wind woods Young
Page 35 - We opened the greater and found in it a great quantity of fine and perfect red powder and in it the bones and skull of a man.
Page xlviii - ... glorious ordinance of the Lord. But you know better things, and that the image of the Lord's power and authority, which the magistrate beareth, is honourable, in how mean persons soever.
Page 134 - There is a fish (by some called shadds, by some, allizes) that at the spring of the yeare passe up the rivers to spawn in the pond, and are taken in such multitudes in every river that hath a pond at the end that the inhabitants doung their ground with them.
Page 109 - Late it grew, but victuals he offered none; for indeed he had not any, being he came so newly home.
Page 24 - We were in suspense what to do with it and the kettle, and at length after much consultation, we concluded to take the kettle, and as much of the corn as we could carry away with us; and when our shallop came, if we could find any of the people and come to parley with them, we would give them the kettle again and satisfy them for their corn.
Page 80 - ... plantation two great wolves ran after the dog ; the dog ran to him and betwixt his legs for succour. He had nothing in his hand, but took up a stick and threw at one of them and hit him, and they presently ran both away, but came again. He got a pale-board in his hand ; and they sat both on their tails grinning at him a good while ; and went their way and left him.
Page 24 - So we took all the ears, and put a good deal of the loose corn in the kettle, for two men to bring away on a staff. Besides, they that could put any into their pockets, filled the same. The rest we buried again ; for we were so laden with armor that we could carry no more.
Page 31 - We landed our men between the two creeks and marched some four or five miles by the greater of them, and the shallop followed us. At length, night grew on; and our men were tired with marching up and down the steep hills and deep valleys...
Page xlviii - Sundry other things of importance I could put you in mind of, and of those before mentioned in more words. But I will not so far wrong your godly minds as to think you heedless of these things ; there being also divers among you so well able to admonish both themselves and others of what concerneth them.