Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books 21 - 27 of 27 on So they begane to thinke how they might raise as much corne as they could, and obtaine....
" So they begane to thinke how they might raise as much corne as they could, and obtaine a beter crope then they had done, that they might not still thus languish in miserie. "
The World's Work - Page 7775
edited by - 1906
Full view - About this book

Source Book and Bibliographical Guide for American Church History

Peter George Mode - United States - 1921 - 735 pages
...least openly. . . . All this whille no supply was heard of, neither knew they when they might eipecte any. So they begane to thinke how they might raise...miserie. At length, after much debate of things, the Gov' (with the advise of the cheefest amongest them) gave way that they should set corne every man...
Full view - About this book

Source Book and Bibliographical Guide for American Church History

Peter George Mode - United States - 1921 - 735 pages
...neither knew they when they might expecte any. So they begane to thinke how they might raise as much come as they could, and obtaine a beter crope then they...length, after much debate of things, the Govr (with the advise of the cheefest amongest them) gave way that they should set corne every man for his owne...
Full view - About this book

Source Book and Bibliographical Guide for American Church History

Peter George Mode - United States - 1921 - 735 pages
...expecte any. So they begane to thinke how they might raise as much corne as they could, and obtainc a beter crope then they had done, that they might...miserie. At length, after much debate of things, the GoV (with the advise of the cheefest amongest them) gave way that they should set conic every man for...
Full view - About this book

American History Told by Contemporaries, Volume 1

Albert Bushnell Hart, John Gould Curtis - America - 1897
...reuelling in y* streets. Since which time nothing hath been atempted that way, at least openly. . . . All this whille no supply was heard of, neither knew...miserie. At length. after much debate of things, The Gou' (with y* aduise of yc cheefest amongest them) gaue way that they should set corne euery man for...
Full view - About this book

Studies in the Evolution of Industrial Society, Volume 1

Richard Theodore Ely - Business & Economics - 1903 - 497 pages
...colonists had in getting a sufficient supply of food under a system of common cultivation, says : — " So they begane to thinke how they might raise as much...miserie. At length, after much debate of things, the Gov r (with y e advise of y e cheefest amongest them) gave way that they should set corne every man...
Full view - About this book

Bulletin, Issues 143-145

1910
...compelled them to think how they might raise as much corn as they could and " obtaine a beter crop then they had done, that they might not still thus languish in miserie." 3 The struggle for existence was a hard one with all the colonists until they had mastered the methods...
Full view - About this book

The English Literatures of America, 1500-1800

Myra Jehlen - History - 1997 - 1118 pages
...they began to think how they might raise as much corn as they could, and obtain a better crop than of Mony than were formerly to be met with in the...Treasury! Trade, without enlarging the British Territo Governor (with the advice of the cheefest amongst them) gave way that they should set corn every man...
Limited preview - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search
  4. Download PDF