The American Colonies in the Seventeenth Century: Imperial contorl. Beginnings of the royal provinces (Google eBook)

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The Macmillan Company, 1907 - United States
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Page 468 - Nicholson, or, in his absence, to "such as, for the time being, take care for preserving the peace and administering the law
Page 117 - English are planted are and ought to be subject to and dependent upon England and hath ever since the Planting thereof been and ought to be subject to such Laws Orders and Regulations as are and shall be made by the Parliament of England...
Page 274 - Advancement and propogation of Trade, liberall Arts or sciences is here Extant in any [way] adaquate to our vast chardg, now let us compare these things togit[her] and see what spounges have suckt up the Publique Treasure and wither it hath not bin privately contrived away by unworthy Favourites and juggling Parasites whose tottering Fortunes have bin repaired and supported at the Publique chardg...
Page 422 - We do therefore seize upon the persons of those few ill men which have been (next to our sins) the grand authors of our miseries ; resolving to secure them for what justice orders from his Highness, with the English Parliament, shall direct, lest, ere we are aware, we find (what we may fear, being on all sides in danger...
Page 181 - ... it will be absolutely necessary, that you perform and pay all that reverence and obedience, which is due from subjects to their King, and which his Majesty will exact from you, and doubts not but to find from the best of the colony, both in quality and number.
Page 174 - If these things go on, your subjects here will either be forced to seeke new dwellings, or sink under intolerable burdens. The vigor of all new endeavors will be enfeebled ; the king himself will be a loser of the wonted benefit by customs, exported and imported from hence into England, and this hopeful plantation will in...
Page 171 - ... to visit all and every the several colonies aforesaid, and also full power and authority to heare and receive and to examine and determine all complaints and appeals in all causes and matters, as well military as criminal and civil...
Page 171 - ... because in Massachusetts lay the most difficult part of the task. The commissioners were ordered, as soon as they arrived, to deliver to the governor of Massachusetts the letter which they brought from the king; also their commission and such instructions as it seemed wise to make known. Attention was repeatedly called to the fact that the chief object of the English government in sending the commissioners was, if possible, to induce Massachusetts to obey the commands of the king as expressed...
Page 184 - ... hath given you to oppose that sovereignty which he hath over you, we shall not lose more of our labors upon you, but refer it to his Majesty's wisdom, who is of power enough to make himself to be obeyed in all his dominions...
Page 98 - Majestie's name, to deliver his opinion in writing under his hand, and no man to advise or councell with the other, but to make a direct answer unto this proposition (which is this) : What...

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