Tennessee Historical Magazine, Volume 4

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John Hibbert De Witt, William Alexander Provine, St. George Leakin Sioussat
The Society, 1918 - Tennessee
 

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Page 72 - Nay, take my life and all; pardon not that. You take my house, when you do take the prop That doth sustain my house ; you take my life, When you do take the means whereby I live.
Page 21 - ... rejoice under their precious loads— the fields stood thick with bread. We encamped the first night in the woods, near the fields, where the whole army feasted on the young corn, which, with fat venison, made a most delicious treat. The next morning we proceeded, by order of Colonel Grant, to burn down the Indian cabins.
Page 226 - William Slade, of Vermont, joined to the presentation of some abolitionist petitions the motion that they should be referred to an extraordinary committee, with instructions to bring in a bill for the abolition of slavery and the slave trade in the District of Columbia.
Page 55 - Ford.] after the image of the Creator. He has mental capacities, and an immortal principle in his nature, that constitute him equal to his owner, but for the accidental position in which fortune has placed him.
Page 42 - Journal of a Voyage, intended by God's permission, in the good boat Adventure, from Fort Patrick Henry, on Holston River, to the French Salt Springs on Cumberland River, kept by John Donelson.
Page 63 - They shall have no power to prevent emigrants to this State from bringing with them such persons as are deemed slaves by the laws of any one of the United States...
Page 97 - Report of the Committee on social studies of the Commission on the reorganization of secondary education of the National education association.
Page 255 - Judge shall proceed to the last fatal ceremony, and demand what he has to say why the Sentence of the Law should not be pronounced upon him...
Page 242 - Descriptive List of Manuscript Collections of the State Historical Society of Wisconsin . . . ( Madison, 1906...
Page 7 - THE MEMOIRS of Lieut. Henry Timberlake, (who accompanied the three Cherokee Indians to England in the year 1762,) containing whatever he observed remarkable, or worthy of public notice, during his travels to and from that nation ; wherein the country, government, genius, and customs of the inhabitants, are authentically described. Also the principal occurrences during their residence in London. Illustrated with an accurate map of their overhill settlement, and a curious secret journal, taken by the...

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