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advance American appeared appointed arms army arrived attack authority battle became began British brought called carried cause CHAP chief church Colonel colonists colony command commenced Congress Constitution continued death effect emigrants enemy England English favor fire five fleet force Fort four France French friends gave give governor guns hands held honor hoped House hundred Indians influence Island John king known Lake land latter leave means measures ment Mexican miles months moved nearly never night obtained officers party passed peace position present President prisoners protection provisions Quaker received refused remained retreat returned river sent settlement ships soldiers soon South spirit success taken territory thought thousand tion took town trade treaty troops United vessels Virginia Washington wounded York
Stran 517 - I consider it as an indispensable duty to close this last solemn act of my official life, by commending the interests of our dearest country to the protection of Almighty God, and those who have the superintendence of them to his holy keeping.
Stran 788 - March 6, 1820,) which, being inconsistent with the principle of non-intervention by Congress with slavery in the States and Territories — as recognized by the legislation of 1850, commonly called the Compromise Measures — is hereby declared inoperative and void; it being the true intent and meaning of this act not to legislate slavery into any Territory or State, nor to exclude it therefrom, but to leave the people thereof perfectly...
Stran 449 - I am not worth purchasing; but such as I am, the king of Great Britain is not rich enough to do it.
Stran 796 - That the maintenance of the principles promulgated in the Declaration of Independence and embodied in the Federal Constitution, " That all men are created equal ; that they are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable...
Stran 287 - They planted by your care! No, your oppressions planted them in America. They fled from your tyranny, to a then uncultivated and inhospitable country, where they exposed themselves to almost all the hardships to which human nature is liable, and, among others, to the cruelties of a savage foe, the most subtle, and I will take upon me to say, the most formidable of any people upon the...
Stran 308 - Episcopalian as he is, Dr. Cooper himself never prayed with such fervor, such ardor, such earnestness and pathos, and in language so elegant and sublime — for America, for the Congress, for the province of Massachusetts Bay, and especially the town of Boston.
Stran 108 - Mr. Drummond! You are very welcome. I am more glad to see you than any man in Virginia. Mr. Drummond, you shall be hanged in half an hour...
Stran 67 - Having undertaken, for the glory of God and advancement of the Christian faith and honor of our king and country, a voyage to plant the first colony in the northern parts of Virginia...
Stran 521 - God governs in the affairs of men. And if a sparrow cannot fall to the ground without His notice, is it probable that an empire can rise without His aid? We have been assured, sir, in the Sacred Writings, that "except the Lord build the House, they labor in vain that build it.