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abounds academy acres American bank beautiful Boston British buildings canal churches colony command commenced Connecticut Connecticut river contains coun courthouse creek Delaware distance dollars dred early east eight elevated enemy England eral erected Erie Erie canal extends falls feet high five formed forty four governor ground harbor hill Indians inhabitants island lake Lake Champlain Lake Erie Lake Michigan land legislature length manufacturing Massachusetts ment miles Mississippi Missouri mountains mouth navigation North Carolina occupied Ohio pass population prairie present principal railroad region remarkable rises river road rock Saco river scene settlement shore side situated soil Sons of Liberty soon spot spring square square miles steamboats stream street surface tains territory thirty thousand tion town tract trees troops twenty valley vessels village Washington West Jersey western William Penn York
Sivu 299 - If the view from the top be painful and intolerable, that from below is delightful in an equal extreme. It is impossible for the emotions arising from the sublime to be felt beyond what they are here ; so beautiful an arch, so elevated, so light, and springing as it were up to heaven ! the rapture of the spectator is really indescribable...
Sivu 302 - The piles of rock on each hand, but particularly on the Shenandoah, the evident marks of their disrupture and avulsion from their beds by the most powerful agents of nature, corroborate the impression. But the distant finishing which nature has given to the picture is of a very different character. It is a true contrast to the foreground. It is as placid and delightful, as that is wild and tremendous.
Sivu 484 - Queretaro, and every male naturalized citizen thereof, who shall have become such ninety days prior to any election, of the age of twenty-one years, who shall have been a resident of the State one year next preceding the election, and of the county in which he claims his vote ninety days, and in the election precinct thirty days, shall be entitled to vote at all elections...
Sivu 301 - The passage of the Potomac through the Blue Ridge is, perhaps, one of the most stupendous scenes in nature. You stand on a very high point of land. On your right comes up the Shenandoah, having ranged along the foot of the mountain an hundred miles to seek a vent.
Sivu 642 - Congress assembled, that all that part of the territory of the United States included within the following limits, to wit: bounded on the west by the state of California, on the north by the territory of Oregon, and on the east by the summit of the Rocky Mountains, and on the south by the thirty-seventh parallel of north latitude...
Sivu 602 - Commencing at the point of intersection of the fortysecond degree of north latitude with the one hundred and twentieth degree of longitude west from Greenwich, and running south on the line of said one hundred and twentieth degree of west longitude until it intersects the thirty-ninth degree of north latitude...
Sivu 445 - ... beginning at the mouth of the Sabine river, and running west along the Gulf of Mexico three leagues from land, to the mouth of the Rio Grande, thence up the principal stream of said river to its source, thence due north to the forty-second degree of north latitude, thence along the boundary line as defined in the treaty between the United States and Spain, to the beginning...
Sivu 110 - The covenant between you and us is the oath you have taken of us, which is to this purpose, that we shall govern you and judge your causes by the rules of God's laws and our own, according to our best skill.
Sivu 312 - The Treasurer and Company of Adventurers and Planters of Virginia of the City of London for the first Colony in Virginia.
Sivu 110 - I entreat you to consider, that when you choose magistrates, you take them from among yourselves, men subject to like passions as you are. Therefore when you see infirmities in us, you should reflect upon your own, and that would make you bear the more with us, and not be severe censurers of the failings of your magistrates, when you have continual experience of the like infirmities in yourselves and others.