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The Memoir and Writings of James Handasyd Perkins, Volume 2
James Handasyd Perkins
Visualização completa - 1851
American began body British called cause character Church claim colony command Company Congress course death doubt early England English entered eyes fact faith father fear feeling followed forced Fort France French friends give given Governor hand heart hope hundred Indians Italy Journal Kentucky king known labor Lake land leave less letter lived looked Louis March means Miami Michigan miles mind mountains mouth never North Ohio once party passed peace present proposed reached received remained river Salle savages says sent settlement settlers soon South spirit step strong suffered taken thing thought tion took town treaty tribes true turned United valley Virginia Washington West Western whole wished
Página 370 - ... for any lands beyond the heads or sources of any of the rivers which fall into the Atlantic Ocean from the west or northwest...
Página 223 - Englishman, although you have conquered the French, you have not yet conquered us! We are not your slaves. These lakes, these woods and mountains were left to us by our ancestors. They are our inheritance; and we will part with them to none. Your nation supposes that we, like the white people, cannot live without bread — and pork — and beef! But you ought to know that He, the Great Spirit and Master of Life, has provided food for us in these spacious lakes and on these woody mountains.
Página 225 - scooped up in the hollow of joined hands," the blood of many a Briton. Pontiac's immediate field of action was the garrison at Detroit. Here, however, the plans were frustrated by an Indian woman disclosing the plot the evening previous to his arrival.
Página 310 - But for this small army of dripping, but fearless Virginians, the union of all the tribes from Georgia to Maine against the colonies might have been effected, and the whole current of our history changed.
Página 358 - I am decidedly of opinion that this Western country will in a few years act for itself, and erect an independent government.
Página 134 - ... the pet project of those ages — a short way to China and the East, and was busily planning an expedition up the great lakes, and so across the continent to the Pacific, when Marquette returned from the Mississippi. At once the vigorous mind of LaSalle received from his and his companions...
Página 198 - Said an old chief, at Easton, in 1758 : " The Indians on the Ohio left you because of your own fault. When we heard the French were coming, we asked you for help and arms, but we did not get them. The French came, they treated us kindly, and gained our affections. The Governor of Virginia settled on our lands for his own benefit, and, when we wanted help, forsook us.
Página 389 - Mr. Filson, who had been a schoolmaster, was appointed to name the town, and, in respect to its situation, and as if with a prophetic perception of the mixed...
Página 184 - Nothing was done, however, by that power save to take some diplomatic steps to secure the claims of Britain to this unexplored wilderness. England had from the outset claimed from the Atlantic to the Pacific, on the ground that the discovery of the seacoast and its possession was a discovery and possession of the country, and, as is well known, her grants to the colonies extended
Página 461 - As it is with the individual, so it is with the nation. It is a base untruth to say that happy is the nation that has no history. Thrice happy is the nation that has a glorious history. Far better it is to dare mighty things, to win glorious triumphs, even though checkered by failure, than to take rank with those poor spirits who neither enjoy much nor...