A General History of the United States of America: From the Discovery in 1492, to 1792; Or, Sketches of the Divine Agency, in Their Settlement, Growth, and Protection; and Especially in the Late Memorable Revolution. In Three Volumes. Vol. I. Exhibiting a General View of the Principal Events, from the Discovery of North America, to the Year 1765, Količina 1
Williams & Whiting, S. T. Armstrong, printer, Boston, 1810 - 442 strani
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affairs America appeared appointed arms army arrived assembly assistance attack attempt began body brought called Canada captain carried CHAP charter colonel colony command Connecticut considerable consisted continued council court crown defence determined effected enemy England English expected expedition fire five fleet force formed fort four French garrison gave give governour granted hand head Hist houses hundred immediately important Indians influence inhabitants island killed king lake land laws less lord loss majesty manner Massachusetts measures ment miles nearly necessary officers orders party peace persons plantation Point prevent principal province provisions received reduced respect river sailed season sent settled settlement ships soon success taken thirty thousand tion took town trade treaty troops twenty Virginia whole York
Stran 210 - Corporations, or having accepted any office, civil or military, or any place of trust under the Crown, to receive the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper according to the Rites of the Church of England.
Stran 125 - Higansetts abutting upon the main land between the two Rivers there called or known by the several names of Connecticut and Hudson's River together also with the said River called Hudson's River and all the land from the west side of Connecticut to the East side of Delaware Bay.
Stran 70 - Name of the Council Established at Plymouth in the County of Devon, for the Planting, Ruling, Ordering and Governing of New England in America...
Stran 103 - That church members only should be free burgesses ; and that they only should choose magistrates among themselves, to have power of transacting all the public civil affairs of the plantation ; of making and repealing laws, dividing inheritances, deciding of differences that may arise, and doing all things and businesses of like nature.
Stran 117 - Whereas we all came into these parts of America, with one and the same end, and aim; namely to advance the kingdom of our Lord Jesus Christ, and to enjoy the Liberties of the Gospel, in purity with peace.
Stran 127 - Island, and bounded on the east part by the main sea and part by Hudson's river, and hath upon the west Delaware bay or river, and extended southward...
Stran 70 - America, and to their successors and assigns for ever, all that part of America, lying and being in breadth, from forty degrees of northerly latitude from the equinoctial line, to forty-eight degrees of the said northerly latitude inclusively, and in length, of and within all the breadth aforesaid, throughout the main lands from sea to sea...
Stran 82 - IV. of sadness ; only our old friends rejoice to see us, and that it is no worse, and now hope we shall enjoy better days together. The best dish we could present them with, is a lobster, or piece of fish, without bread, or...