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able America animal appeared arrived attended banks beautiful become Boston building built called church close considerable considered continued cotton course covered direction distance dollars effect entered equally eyes fields fifty five formed former four give Government half hand head heard houses hundred Indian inhabitants institution kind land lately latter least leave length less liberty live look manner means miles mountains natural Negro never North object observed once particularly passed persons Philadelphia possess present produce Quaker received remain residence respect river road rock round sect seen shore short side situated slaves Society soon South Carolina stranger streets thing thousand tion took town traveller trees turned Union United visited Washington whole wood York young
Seite 101 - Cry out and shout, thou inhabitant of Zion : for great is the Holy One of Israel in the midst of thee.
Seite 46 - Adieu to thee, fair Rhine ! How long delighted The stranger fain would linger on his way ! Thine is a scene alike where souls united Or lonely Contemplation thus might stray; And could the ceaseless vultures cease to prey On self-condemning bosoms, it were here, Where Nature, nor too sombre nor too gay, Wild but not rude, awful yet not austere, Is to the mellow Earth as Autumn to the year.
Seite 39 - River ! in this still hour thou hast Too much of heaven on earth to last ; Nor long may thy still waters lie, An image of the glorious sky. Thy fate and mine are not repose, And ere another evening close, Thou to thy tides shalt turn again, And I to seek the crowd of men.
Seite 350 - The great one in question is truly of a national character, and it is known that distinguished patriots not dwelling in slave-holding States have viewed the object in that light, and would be willing to let the national domain be a resource in effecting it. Should it be remarked...
Seite 209 - tis his nature to advance or die ; He stands not still, but or decays, or grows Into a boundless blessing, which may vie With the immortal lights, in its eternity ! CIV.
Seite 289 - I must needs commend their respect to authority, and kind behaviour to the English; they do not degenerate from the old friendship between both kingdoms. As they are people proper and strong of body, so they have fine children, and almost every house full; rare to find one of them without three or four boys and as many girls; some, six, seven and eight sons. And I must do them that right; I see few young men more sober and laborious.
Seite 38 - Beatus ille, qui procul negotiis, Ut prisca gens mortalium, Paterna rura bobus exercet suis...
Seite 413 - A traveller intending to proceed thence (from Augusta, SC) by land to New Orleans is earnestly recommended to bid adieu to all comforts on leaving Augusta, and make the necessary preparations for a hard and rough campaign. If he has a wife and children unprovided for, and to whom he has not the means of leaving a suitable legacy, let him by all means be careful to insure his life to the highest amount the office will take...
Seite 289 - But I presume the Indians made them the more careless by furnishing them with the means of profit, to wit, skins and furs for rum and such strong liquors. They kindly received me as well...
Seite 275 - Narrow is thy dwelling now ! dark the place of thine abode! With three steps I compass thy grave, O thou who wast so great before. Four stones with their heads of moss are the only memorial of thee. A tree with scarce a leaf, long grass which whistles in the wind, mark to the hunter's eye the grave of the mighty Morar.