Records of the Past, Volume 5

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Records of the Past Exploration Society, 1906 - Archaeology
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Page 305 - caused the sea to go back by a strong east wind all the night, and made the sea dry land, and the waters were divided." We have already
Page 344 - provided that "when such objects are situated upon a tract covered by a bona fide unperfected claim or held in private ownership, the tract, or so much thereof as may be necessary for the proper care and management of the object, may be relinquished to the Government,"
Page 252 - "the waters which came down from above stood, and rose up in one heap, a great way off, at Adam, the city that is beside Zarethan ; and those that went down toward the sea of the Arabah, even the Salt Sea, were wholly cut off. . . . And the people
Page 375 - Our hands are still at liberty and have a sword in them : let them, then, be subservient to us in our glorious design ; let us die before we become slaves under our enemies, and let us go out of the world together with
Page 34 - and gatherings are undertaken for the benefit of reputable museums, universities, colleges, or other recognized scientific or educational institutions, with a view to increasing the knowledge of such objects, and that the gatherings shall be made for permanent preservation in public museums. SEC. 4. That the Secretaries of the Departments aforesaid shall make and publish from time to time uniform rules and regulations for the purpose of carrying out the
Page 344 - sum of not more than five hundred dollars or be imprisoned for a period of not more than ninety days, or shall suffer both fine and imprisonment, in the discretion
Page 142 - his races and tribes, agrees thus with the words of the inspired apostle Paul, in his address to the Athenians, teaching them of God' who "made of one blood all nations of men to dwell on all the face of the earth." Among all the high
Page 345 - "reputable museums, universities, colleges or other recognized scientific or educational institutions, with a view to increasing the knowledge of such objects,"
Page 249 - As a counter theory, Dr. Emmons gave prominence to a tradition, widely circulated among the Indians and Hudson Bay trappers, which relates that "there once existed a natural bridge at the Cascades, and that the ancestors of the present tribes (probably at no very distant period) used to cross the river here dry shod"
Page 376 - Let us, therefore, make haste, and, instead of affording them so much pleasure as they hope for in getting us under their power, let us leave them an example which shall at once cause

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