Publications of the Colonial Society of Massachusetts, Band 7

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The Society, 1905
Primarily consists of: Transactions, v. 1, 3, 5-8, 10-14, 17-21, 24-28, 32, 34-35, 38, 42-43; and: Collections, v. 2, 4, 9, 15-16, 22-23, 29-31, 33, 36-37, 39-41; also includes lists of members.
 

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Seite 306 - Who God doth late and early pray More of his grace than gifts to lend; And entertains the harmless day With a religious book or friend — This man is freed from servile bands Of hope to rise or fear to fall: Lord of himself, though not of lands, And, having nothing, yet hath all.
Seite 116 - Jonathan what are the inevitable consequences of being too fond of glory ; — taxes upon every article which enters into the mouth, or covers the back, or is placed under the foot — taxes upon everything which it is pleasant to see, hear, feel, smell, or taste— taxes upon warmth, light, and locomotion — taxes on everything on earth, and the waters under the earth...
Seite 313 - All hearts grew warmer in the presence Of one who, seeking not his own, Gave freely for the love of giving, Nor reaped for self the harvest sown. Thy greeting smile was pledge and prelude Of generous deeds and kindly words : In thy large heart were fair guest-chambers Open to sunrise and the birds...
Seite 113 - I was looking out for him, they lifted up a great green cloth and let us look right into the next neighbour's house. Have you a good many houses in New York made so in that 'ere way? Jenny: Not many; but did you see the family? Jonathan: Yes, swamp it; I see'd the family. Jenny: Well, and how did you like them?
Seite 113 - I believe you have not heard how they were acting the old boy one night, and the wicked one came among them sure enough; and went right off in a storm, and carried one quarter of the play-house with him.
Seite 311 - No doubt it is only fact which the jury are to decide (page 187), but there never was any such thing as " an allotting of all questions of fact to the jury. The jury simply decides some questions of fact" (page 185). Nor would the reader stop with admiring the thought displayed in the treatise, or with the conviction that the book was the work of an honest man and a profound intellect. He would also admire the style, the words and phrases in which the thoughts are expressed. The writings of Professor...
Seite 183 - ... there is but a mark between these two, as fine almost as a hair, for a comforter to take aim at...
Seite 182 - Kenhawa if not to the Falls, may be brought to the Atlantic ports easier and cheaper, taking the whole voyage together, than it can be carried to New Orleans ; but, once open the door to the latter before the obstructions are removed from the former, let commercial...
Seite 131 - It will give me pleasure, Sir, to welcome you to the seat of my retirement; and whatever I have, or can procure, that is necessary to your purposes, or convenient and agreeable to your wishes, you must freely command, as inclination to oblige you will be among the last things in which I shall be found deficient, either on your arrival or during your...
Seite 26 - Collected out of the Records of the General Court, for the several Years wherein they were made and established : And now revised by the same Court and disposed into an alphabetical order, and published by the same Authority in the General Court holden at Boston, in May, 1649.

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