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American army attack attempt banks battle beautiful became become Boston brave British brought called carried charter church claimed close colonists colony command commerce condition Congress Connecticut Describe difficulties Dutch early effect enemy engaged England English entered established expedition fearful feeling fleet force formed Fort founded France French Friends gave Georgia give given governor hands hope hundred Independence Indians Island Jersey John king land laws leave live Lord Massachusetts miles named officers ordered party passed peace Penn Pennsylvania Philadelphia planted Point population possession present province Quaker reached received Relate remained result river sailed schools sent settled settlements soldiers Spain success suffered surrender taken territory thousand threatened took town treaty troops Union United vessels villages Virginia Washington York
Stran 171 - I feel now, however, as I conceive a wearied traveller must do, who, after treading many a painful step with a heavy burden on his shoulders, is eased of the latter, having reached the haven to which all the former were directed ; and from his house-top is looking back, and tracing with an eager eye the meanders by which he escaped the quicksands and mires which lay in his way ; and into which none but the all-powerful Guide and Dispenser of human events could have prevented his falling.
Stran 105 - I thank God, there are no free schools nor printing, and I hope we shall not have these hundred years. For learning has brought disobedience and heresy, and sects into the world, and printing has divulged them, and libels against the best government. God keep us from both"!
Stran 156 - Since our arrival at this happy spot, we have had a ham, sometimes a shoulder of bacon, to grace the head of the table ; a piece of roast beef adorns the foot ; and a dish of beans or greens, almost imperceptible, decorates the centre. When the cook has a mind to cut a figure, which I presume will be the case to-morrow, we have two beefsteak-pies, or dishes of crabs, in addition...
Stran 46 - and, while the oars struck the river as it rippled in the silence of the night air under the flowing tide, he repeated : — The boast of heraldry, the pomp of power, And all that beauty, all that wealth e'er gave, Await alike the inevitable hour. The paths of glory lead but to the grave.
Stran 62 - on the broad pathway of good faith and good will ; no advantage shall be taken on either side, but all shall be openness and love. I will not call you children, for parents sometimes chide their children too severely ; nor brothers only, for brothers differ. The friendship between me and you I will not compare to a chain, for that the rains might rust, or the falling tree might break. We are the same as if one man's body were to be divided into two parts; we are all one flesh and blood.
Stran 90 - On reaching the Alleghany, with one poor hatchet and a whole day's work, a raft was constructed and launched. But before they were half over the river, they were caught in the running ice, expecting every moment to be crushed, unable to reach either shore. Putting out the setting-pole to stop the raft, Washington was jerked into the deep water, and saved himself only by grasping at the raft-logs. They were obliged to make for an island. There lay Washington, imprisoned by the elements ; but the...
Stran 157 - OUR band is few but true and tried, Our leader frank and bold ; The British soldier trembles When Marion's name is told. Our fortress is the good greenwood, Our tent the cypress-tree ; We know the forest round us, As seamen know the sea. We know its walls of thorny vines, Its glades of reedy grass, Its safe and silent islands Within the dark morass. Woe to the English soldiery That little dread us near ! On them shall...
Stran 57 - ... we are willing to have a broad path for you and us to walk in, and if an Indian is asleep in this path, the Englishman shall pass...
Stran 114 - We complained, and they called us young rebels, and told us to help ourselves if we could. We told the captains of this and they laughed at us. Yesterday our works were destroyed the third time, and we will bear it no longer.
Stran 110 - Peace and safety we shall find. Immortal patriots ! Rise once more; Defend your rights, defend your shore; Let no rude foe with impious hand, Let no rude foe with impious hand, Invade the shrine where sacred lies Of toil and blood the well-earned prize. While offering peace sincere and just, In heaven we place a manly trust, That truth and justice will prevail, And every scheme of bondage fail.