The North Carolina Historical and Genealogical Register, Band 2
Vol. 1No. 2 April, 1900; Vol. 1 No. 3 July, 1900; Vol. 1 No. 4 October, 1900; Vol. 2 No. 2 April, 1901; Vol. 2 No. 3 July, 1901; Vol. 2 No. 4 October, 1901; Vol. 3 No. 2 April, 1903; Vol. 3 No. 3 July, 1903.
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Abraham acres adjoining Baker Benj Benjamin Blount Bond Bonner born brother Brown Bryan Bunch Capt Charles Chas Chowan Clark County Court Creek Daniel dated daughter daughter Elizabeth daughter Mary David Deponent died Edenton Edward Elisha Eliza Elizabeth enlisted Exrs Feb’y Frances Freeman Gates County George grand-daughter grand-son Hardy Harrell Henry Hill House Hunter Isaac Issue Jacob James Jan’y Jane Jesse John Johnston Jonathan Jones Jordan Joseph Joshua Josiah July June Justices King land Lewis March Margaret married Martha Moore Moses Nancy North Outlaw Parker Patent Penelope Person present Pugh Rachel Richard Riddick River Robert Robt Sally Samuel Sarah Sept side sister Skinner Smith sons Term Test Thomas Thompson Thos Ward West White widow wife Elizabeth wife Mary wife Sarah William
Seite 596 - There are four things which I humbly conceive are essential to the -well-being, I may even venture to say to the existence, of the United States as an independent power. First. An indissoluble union of the States under one federal head.
Seite 2 - Like leaves on trees the race of man is found, Now green in youth, now withering on the ground ; Another race the following spring supplies ; They fall successive, and successive rise : So generations in their course decay; So flourish these when those are pass'd away.
Seite 601 - I now make it my earnest prayer that God would have you and the State over which you preside in his holy protection ; that he would incline the hearts of the citizens to cultivate a spirit of subordination and obedience to government ; to entertain a brotherly affection and love for one another, for their fellow citizens of the United States at large...
Seite 596 - The prevalence of that pacific and friendly disposition among the people of the United States, which will induce them to forget their local prejudices and policies ; to make those mutual concessions, which are requisite to the general prosperity ; and, in some instances, to sacrifice their individual advantages to the interest of the community.
Seite 597 - States to participate of the fruits of the revolution, and enjoy the essential benefits of civil society under a form of government so free and uncorrupted, so happily guarded against the danger of oppression, as has been devised and adopted by the articles of confederation, it will be a subject of regret that so much blood and treasure have been lavished for no purpose, that so many sufferings have been encountered without a compensation, and that so many sacrifices have been made in vain.
Seite 597 - ... there is a natural and necessary progression from the extreme of anarchy to the extreme of tyranny ; and that arbitrary power is most easily established on the ruins of liberty, abused to licentiousness.
Seite 599 - ... measure in the most earnest and serious manner. As the proceedings of Congress, the army, and myself, are open to all, and contain, in my opinion, sufficient information to remove the...
Seite 594 - The Citizens of America, placed in the most enviable condition, as the sole Lords and Proprietors of a vast Tract of Continent, comprehending all the various soils and climates of the World, and abounding with all the necessaries and conveniencies of life, are now by the late satisfactory pacification, acknowledged to be possessed of absolute freedom and Independency...
Seite 594 - Here they are not only surrounded with every thing, which can contribute to the completion of private and domestic enjoyment ; but Heaven has crowned all its other blessings, by giving a fairer opportunity for political happiness, than any other nation has ever been favored with.
Seite 594 - Excellency as a public character, and to give my final blessing to that country in whose service I have spent the prime of my life ; for whose sake I have consumed so many anxious days and watchful nights ; and whose happiness, being extremely dear to me, will always constitute no inconsiderable part of my own.