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Amer America Ames appeared arts Boston Brit called city of N. Y. civil coll colonies cong constitu cont contains Essay five French gave George give hist hundred Illinois Indians Iroquois Island James John Joseph Journal July June king lake land late laws leagues letter March Mass means Mess natural New-York North notes observed Paris peace Phil plants Ports pref pres present proceed published reason remarks Report respect river Salle SAMUEL savages sent Sept sess Society Thomas tion took trans treaty trees village vols voyage Washington whole York
Page 40 - That man is little to be envied, whose patriotism would not gain force upon the plain of Marathon, or whose piety would not grow warmer among the ruins of lona.
Page 149 - Thy plants are an orchard of pomegranates, with pleasant fruits; Camphire, with spikenard, Spikenard and saffron; Calamus and cinnamon, with all trees of frankincense; Myrrh and aloes, with all the chief spices: A fountain of gardens, A well of living waters, And streams from Lebanon.
Page 147 - And every plant of the field before it was in the earth and every herb of the field before it grew for the LORD God had not caused it to rain upon the earth and there was not a man to till the ground...
Page 53 - For this purpose you are to preserve this string, in memory of what your uncles have this day given you in charge. We have some other business to transact with our brethren, and therefore depart the council, and consider what has been said to you.
Page 85 - Th' insulting tyrant, prancing o'er the field Strow'd with Rome's citizens, and drench'd in slaughter, His horse's hoofs wet with Patrician blood ! Oh, Portius ! is there not some chosen curse, Some hidden thunder in the stores of heaven, Red with uncommon wrath, to blast the man, Who owes his greatness to his country's ruin ? PORTIUS.
Page 102 - ... company of soldiers, who speaks as if he were dreaming. He says, that he only came to the lake to smoke on the great calumet with the Onondagas. But Grangvla says, that he sees the contrary.; that it was to knock them on the head, if sickness had not weakened the arms of the French.
Page 98 - ... considering the wonderful events of the past and present times, and the inscrutable dispensations of an over-ruling Providence, may we not look forward into futurity, and without departing from the rigid laws of probability, predict the occurrence of similar scenes, at some remote period of time. And, perhaps, in the decrepitude of our empire, some transcendent genius, whose powers of mind shall only be bounded by that impenetrable circle which prescribes the limits of human nature*, may rally...