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afterward bank battle became born British brother brought building built called Canada Canadian Capt church citizen command continued court daughter death Detroit died early elected engaged farm father fire five Flint four friends gave give Grand hand held Henry honor hundred Indians interest island James January John Judge June known Lake land later leaves lived look March married meeting Michigan miles Miss months morning mother moved Muskegon never night organization passed patriots pioneer present Rapids reached received remained removed residence returned river Saginaw settled shore side society soon street taken took town township United village wife York young
Stran 416 - Then I looked on all the works that my hands had wrought, and on the labour that I had laboured to do : and behold, all was vanity and vexation of spirit, and there was no profit under the sun.
Stran 438 - ... that he will support the constitution of the United States, and that he doth absolutely and entirely renounce and abjure all allegiance and fidelity to every foreign prince, potentate, state, or sovereignty whatever, and particularly, by name, the prince, potentate, state, or sovereignty, whereof he was before a citizen or subject; which proceedings shall be recorded by the clerk of the court.
Stran 120 - I'll praise my Maker while I've breath, And when my voice is lost in death, Praise shall employ my nobler pow'rs : My days of praise shall ne'er be past, While life, and thought, and being last, Or immortality endures.
Stran 474 - I thank thee, Blackgown, and thee Frenchman," addressing M. Jolly et, "for taking so much pains to come and visit us; never has the earth been so beautiful, nor the sun so bright as today; never has our river been so calm, nor so free from rocks, which your canoes have removed as they passed; never has our tobacco had so fine a flavor nor our corn appeared so beautiful as we behold it today.
Stran 478 - The second consists in a combat, to the sound of a kind of drum, which succeeds the songs, or rather joins them, harmonizing quite well. The dancer beckons to some brave to come and take the arms on the mat, and challenges him to fight to the sound of the drums; the other approaches, takes his bow and arrow, and begins a duel against the dancer who has no defence but the calumet. This spectacle is very pleasing, especially as it is always done in time, for one attacks, the other defends; one strikes,...
Stran 448 - The history of their labors is connected with the origin of every celebrated town in the annals of French America : not a cape was turned, nor a river entered, but a Jesuit led the way.
Stran 453 - I thank thee, black gown, and thee, O Frenchman," addressing himself to Monsieur Jollyet, "for having taken so much trouble to come to visit us. Never has the earth been so beautiful, or the sun so bright, as today; never has our river been so calm, or so clear of rocks, which your canoes have removed in passing; never has our tobacco tasted so good, or our corn appeared so fine, as we now see them.
Stran 455 - It now only remains for me to speak of the calumet, than which there is nothing among them more mysterious or more esteemed. Men do not pay to the crowns and sceptres of kings the honor they pay to it ; it seems to be the god of peace and war, the arbiter of life and death.
Stran 470 - Missisipi river has its source in several lakes* in the country of the nations to the north ; it is narrow at the mouth of the Miskousing; its current, which runs south, is slow and gentle ; on the right is a considerable chain of very high mountains, and on the left fine lands ; it is in many places studded with islands.