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" Under him, the earth teemed with fruits and flowers, without the pains of culture. An ear of Indian corn was as much as a single man could carry. The cotton, as it grew, took, of its own accord, the rich dyes of human art. The air was filled with intoxicating... "
Columbian Historical Novels - Page 131
by John Roy Musick - 1895
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History of the Conquest of Mexico: With a Preliminary View of the ..., Volume 1

William Hickling Prescott - 1843
...benefactors of their species, doubtless, who have been deified by the gratitude of posterity. Under him, the earth teemed with fruits and flowers, without the pains of culture. An ear of Indian corn was as much as a single man could carry. The cotton, as it grew, took, of its own accord,...
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The American Common-school Reader and Speaker: Being a Selection of Pieces ...

John Goldsbury, William Russell - 1844 - 428 pages
...deified by the gratitude of posterity. Under A far more interesting personage in their mythology 25 him, the earth teemed with fruits and flowers, without the pains of culture. An ear of Indian corn was as much as a single man could carry. The cotton, as it grew, took, of its own accord,...
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The Classic and the Beautiful from the Literature of Three ..., Volume 4

Henry Coppée - 1894
...benefactors of their species, doubtless, who have been deified by the gratitude of posterity. Under him the earth teemed with fruits and flowers without the pains of culture. An ear of Indian corn was as much as a single man could carry. The cotton as it grew took of its own accord the...
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Annual Report of the Bureau of Ethnology to the Secretary of the ..., Volume 14

Smithsonian Institution. Bureau of Ethnology - 1896
...and the art of government, regulates authority, and inculcates peaceful modes of life. " Under him, the earth teemed with fruits and flowers without the pains of culture. An ear of Indian corn was as much as a single man could carry. The cotton, as it grew, took of its own accord...
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The Ghost-dance Religion and the Sioux Outbreak of 1890, Volume 14, Issue 2

James Mooney - 1896 - 496 pages
...and the art of government, regulates authority, and inculcates peaceful modes of life. " Under him, the earth teemed with fruits and flowers without the pains of culture. An ear of Indian corn was as much as a single man could carry. The cotton, as it grew, took of its own accord...
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Mexico, and the Life of the Conqueror Fernando Cortes, Volume 1

William Hickling Prescott - 1898
...benefactors of their species, doubtless, who have been deified by the gratitude of posterity. Under him, the earth teemed with fruits and flowers, without the pains of culture. An ear of Indian corn was as much as a single man could carry. The cotton, as it grew, took, of its own accord,...
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Selections from "Ferdinand and Isbella," "The Conquest of Mexico" and "The ...

William Hickling Prescott - 1902 - 205 pages
...benefactors of their species, doubtless, who have been deified by the gratitude of posterity. Under him, the earth teemed with fruits and flowers, without the pains of culture. An ear of Indian corn was as much as a single man could carry. The cotton, as it grew, took, of its own accord,...
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Terry's Mexico: Handbook for Travellers

Thomas Philip Terry - 1909 - 595 pages
...halcyon days he spent with his people represented to them the golden age of Anáhuac. At his command the earth teemed with fruits and flowers, without the pains of culture. An ear of Indian corn was as much as a man could carry. The cotton, as it grew, took, of its own accord, the...
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New Witness for God, Volume 3

Brigham Henry Roberts - 1909
...benefactors of their species, doubtless, who have been deified by gratitude of posterity. Under him, the earth teemed with fruits and flowers, without the pains of culture. An ear of Indian ^Those who desire to follow the researches of the noble author on this point can do so by consulting...
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Terry's Guide to Mexico: The New Standard Guidebook to the Mexican Republic

Thomas Philip Terry - 1922 - 595 pages
...halcyon days he spent with his people represented to them the golden age of Andhuac. At his command the earth teemed with fruits and flowers, without the pains of culture. An ear of Indian corn was as much as a man could carry. The cotton, as it grew, took, of its own accord, the...
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