Publications of the Colonial Society of Massachusetts, Volume 18
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.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
American appears attempt August authorities Book Boston called Charles church clear College Colony Commencement Committee Company consideration contains copy Corporation Correspondence Council Court covenant Danforth Davis December drawing Dutch early edition Election England English fact Franklin French fur trade George give given Governor Greenwood hand Harvard held History House important Indians interest John July June known land later Laws letter lines manuscript March Massachusetts Mather meeting Memorial mentioned Mercury morning Muddy hole Neck night noon November officers original Overseers persons Pilgrim Plantations Plymouth present President printed probably Province published Quakers reason received Records reference returned river Rock Samuel says seems sent Society sowing taken term Thomas thought tion town trade University volume voted Washington West wind written York
Page 141 - And there at the river, by Ahava, I proclaimed a fast that we might humble ourselves before our God, and seek of him a right way for us, and for our children, and for all our substance.
Page 8 - Appendix Concerning the Operation of God in Earthquakes by Means of the Electrical Substance," dated "BOSTON, Dec. 5. 1755." The passage quoted in the text is from this Appendix. A controversy between Prince and Winthrop took place in the newspapers in 1755. miration is expressed in the following poem which was given to me by a distinguished judge who is interested in the reception of Franklin's ideas by our forefathers: Dear Doctor let it not transpire How much your learning we admire, How at your...
Page 149 - The experience that was had in this commone course and condition, tried sundrie years, and that amongst godly and sober men, may well evince the vanitie of that conceite of...
Page 135 - ... difficult, for they aledged, as ye trueth was, they had no homes to goe to, for they had either sould, or otherwise disposed of their houses & livings. To be shorte, after they had been thus turmoyled a good while, and conveyed from one constable to another, they were glad to be ridd of them in ye end upon any termes ; for all were wearied & tired with them. Though in ye mean time they (poore soules) indured miserie enough ; and thus in ye end necessitie forste a way for them.
Page 320 - Nine bachelors commenced at Cambridge; they were young men of good hope, and performed their acts, so as gave good proof of their proficiency in the tongues and arts.
Page 332 - Ides fell on the 15th of March, May, July, and October, and the 13th of the other months. 3. Domesticam tuam difficultatem. " Your domestic difficulties,
Page 4 - The King's changing his pointed conductors for blunt ones is, therefore, a matter of small importance to me. If I had a wish about it, it would be that he had rejected them altogether as ineffectual. For it is only since he thought himself and family safe from the thunder of Heaven, that he dared to use his own thunder in destroying his innocent subjects.
Page 59 - Company and all other officers of the saide Company shalbe in the Generall Court or Assembly to be held for that Day or Tyme, newly chosen for the Yeare ensueing by such greater parte of the said Company, for the Tyme being, then and there present, as is aforesaide.
Page 173 - Divers of the merchants of Boston being desirous to discover the great lake, supposing it to lie in the north-west part of our patent, and finding that the great trade of beaver, which came : to all the eastern and southern parts, came from thence, petitioned the court to be a company for that design, and to have the trade which they should discover, to themselves for twentyone years.