The New England Historical and Genealogical Register, Volume 33

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New England Historic Genealogical Society, 1879 - New England
Vols. 37-52 (1883-98) include section: Genealogical gleanings in England, by H. F. Waters.

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Page 303 - SHALL a litle returne backe and begine with a. combination ' made by them before they came ashore, being the first foundation of their govermente in this place; occasioned partly by the discontented and mutinous speeches that some of the strangers amongst them had let fall from them in the ship — That when they came a shore they would use their owne libertie; for none had power to command them, the patente they had being for Virginia, and not for New-england, which belonged to an other Goverment,...
Page 378 - THE NEW PURITAN— NEW ENGLAND Two HUNDRED YEARS AGO. Some account of the Life of ROBERT PIKE, the Puritan, who defended the Quakers, resisted clerical domination, and opposed the witchcraft prosecution.
Page 280 - Colonization," and in 1867 the "Pulpit of the American Revolution," of which a second edition appeared in 1876. He made several addresses on various occasions. Among the most memorable was one at the Popham Celebration in 1862, and one in 1870 before the New England Historic, Genealogical Society upon the two hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the signing of the compact in the cabin of the Mayflower...
Page 216 - Trust no Future, howe'er pleasant! Let the dead Past bury its dead! Act, — act in the living Present! Heart within, and God o'erhead!
Page 258 - The Discovery of North America by John Cabot. A First Chapter in the History of North America. By FREDERIC KIDDER. Boston : Printed for Private Circulation.
Page 181 - ... in their duty ; since which this boy would not look into his book, though I called upon him to mind his book, as the class could witness. The boy was pleased with my being corrected, and persisted in his neglect, for which I was still corrected, and that for several days. I thought, in justice, I ought to correct the boy, and compel him to a better temper ; and therefore, after school was done, I went...
Page 181 - I remember once, in making a piece of Latin, my master found fault with the syntax of one word, which was not so used by me heedlessly, but designedly, and therefore I told him there was a plain grammar rule for it. He angrily replied, there was no such rule. I took the grammar and showed the rule to him. Then he smilingly said, ' Thou art a brave boy ; I had forgot it.
Page 250 - Resolved, That the Clerk communicate these resolutions to the Senate, and transmit a copy of the same to the family of the deceased.
Page 237 - Grigson, one of their magistrates, the wife of Mr. Goodyear, another of their magistrates, (a right godly woman,) Captain Turner, Mr. Lamberton, master of the ship, and some seven or eight others, members of the church there. The ship never went voyage before, and was very cranksided, so as it was conceived, she was overset in a great tempest, which happened soon after she put to sea, for she was never heard of after.
Page 187 - Righteousness of a Glorious CHRIST, he let us know, was the Golden Staff, which he Lean'd upon. He Dyed mourning for the Quick Apostasie, which he saw breaking in upon us; very easie about his own Eternal Happiness, but full of Distress for a poor People here under the Displeasure of Heaven, for Former Iniquities, he thought, as well as Later 24 Ones.

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