As we go marching on. Chorus They will have to pay us wages, the wages of their sin, They will have to bow their foreheads to their colored kith and kin, They will have to give us house-room, or the roof shall tumble in! Chorus They said, "Now colored brethren, you shall be forever free, From the first of January, Eighteen hundred sixty-three.
Picture of Title Page iv. Penn had claimed to all who would come that they should feel assured for themselves and for all generations to come after them, of their freedom in as men and Christians, that they may not be brought in bondage but by their own consent, for we put the power in the people.
He made it his greatest care to frame a constitution "as near as may be conveniently to the primitive, ancient and fundamental laws of the Kingdom of England, but introducing the democratic method of making all offices elective, and a new principal of perfect religions freedom-"that no man number of men upon earth hath power or authority to rule over men's consciences in religious matters"-which stood in marked contrast with the theocratical ideas of the Puritans in New England, and to the aristocratical reign of Locke in Carolina.
In response to Penn's liberal scheme of government, his declaration in of his intention in to "try this holy experiment of a free colony for all mankind. It would be worth much could we be afforded a glimpse of these pioneer. They were men of ordinary mold. Great as was their strength of character, and broad for the times as was their mental scope, they were building far better than they knew.
Simple and clean in their lives, the homes which they builded were humble, but they were the seat of all the domestic virtues, and the children they reared inherited the athletic frame, rugged constitution and noble principles of their forebears.
Montgomery county affords a peculiarly interesting field for such research as has been required in the making of the volumes now present to the to the reader. Her sons at home and abroad have shed luster upon her name by deeds of gallantry on land and sea, by achievements in the arts and sciences, in the pr professions, in statesmanship, and in commercial affairs.
Wherever they have dispersed, in the long-ago or in the more recent days, they have been a power for ideal citizenship and good government. Even in the colonial period, when its territory yet formed a portion of the county of Philadelphia, were men there of the highest attainments and of world-wide renown.
Here lived the Muhlenbergs, David Rittenhouse, John Lukens, Benjamin Lay, and many others who by natural ability, scholarly acquirements and, above all, by their intense patriotism, shed upon their age, a lustre which yet illumines our own, and will be transmitted to the latest generation. The Revolutionary era abounded in memorable events in Montgomery county.
At Valley Forge the army under Washington endured patience privation unparalleled in the behalf of freedom and independence. The valleys of the Schuylkill and Perkiomen were the scene of some of the most remarkable strategic movements of the heroic period.
Washington, Lafayette, Wayne and other famous leaders with familiar figures to the forefathers of that day, and of whose own number were men who fought at Germantown, at Brandywine, at Monmouth. In the great Civil War, men of Montgomery County were among the most valiant and faithful defenders of the Union.
It gave to the country Hartranft, Hancock, Slemmer, Zook and a host of others whose names are emblazoned upon the roll of fame.
Three governors of the State-Porter, Shunk, and Hartranft-were born within the limits of this historic old county, and the home of Pennypacker, a descendent of one of its oldest families, is upon the bank of the Perkiomen.
Thus, in each succeeding generation and at every stage its progress, the people of the county of Montgomery have had the service of men of the loftiest character and highest capability, in arms, in the arts of peace, in statesmanship, in affairs and in letters.
It is to connect the active progressive men of the present generation with their illustrious ancestry that the present volumes have been undertaken, in the convection that It is indeed a blessing when the virtues Of noble races are hereditary. And do, derive themselves from the imitation Of virtuous ancestors.
The publisher here take occasion to express their obligations to the editor, Mr. With reference to the biographical matter it is to be said that the utmost care has been exercised. Yet, in some cases, it may be that a sketch will be found incomplete or faulty, and such shortcoming is ascribable to the paucity data furnished, many families being without exact records in their family line.
In all cases the sketch has been submitted to the subject or to his representative for correction or revision, and or revision him rests the final responsibility in case of omission or inaccuracy.
It is confidently believed that the present work will prove a real addition to the mass of literature concerning the people of the historic region under consideration, and that, without it, much valuable information therein contained would be irretrievably lost, owing to the passing away of many custodians of family records and the disappearance of such matter.Opera - Italy in the first half of the 19th century: The remarkable musical achievements of the classical Viennese style during the late 18th and early 19th centuries threatened to leave Italy, opera’s native home, out of the operatic mainstream.
Two accidents of history prevented this.
One was the voluntary expatriation to northern Italy of a German, Simon Mayr, who, like many other Germans. Empathy from infancy to adolescence: An attachment perspective on the development of individual differences. Author links open overlay panel Jessica A.
Stern Jude Cassidy. , De Wolff and van IJzendoorn, , Isabella, , Laranjo et al., , Moss et al., , van den Boom, ). Sojourner Truth (/ s oʊ ˈ dʒ ɜːr n ər ˈ t r uː θ /; born Isabella (Belle) Baumfree; c.
– November 26, ) was an African-American abolitionist and women's rights activist. Truth was born into slavery in Swartekill, Ulster County, New York, but escaped with her infant daughter to freedom in After going to court to recover her son, in she became the first black woman to win such a case against a .
Aug 05, · Members of the Rolling Hills 4-H club put on a skit about the emperor's missing hair as part of their 4-H drama presentation on Thursday, July 19, at the St. Croix County Fairgrounds. Movie reviews, news and features from critics and reporters of The New York Times.
Con Edison Sustainability Report. All Organizations Con Edison Supports Our Customers All Organizations Con Edison Supports. Hispanic Women, Inc. 52nd Street Project, Inc. 92nd Street Y - (YM-YWHA Performing Arts Program) Friends of Van Cortlandt Park, Inc.