Fund Publicaion, Issue 8

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1874 - Maryland
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Page 50 - Here lies Fred, Who was alive, and is dead. Had it been his father, I had much rather. Had it been his brother, Still better than another. Had it been his sister, No one would have missed her. Had it been the whole generation, Still better for the nation. But since 'tis only Fred, Who was alive, and is dead, There's no more to be said.
Page 25 - BALTIMORE, his heirs and assigns, all that part of the Peninsula, or Chersonese, lying in the parts of America between the ocean on the east and the bay of Chesapeake on the west...
Page 34 - Quality here, who are engaged by great adventures in his interest, do, for preventing of disturbances or tumults there, will and require you, and all others deriving any authority from you, To forbear disturbing the Lord Baltimore, or his Officers or People in Maryland; and to permit all things to remain as they were before any disturbance or alteration made by you, or by any <jther upon pretence of authority from you till the said Differences above mentioned be determined by us here, and we give...
Page 34 - Counci.. and yet undetermined ; and whereas we are credibly informed, you have notwithstanding gone into his Plantation in Maryland, and countenanced some people there in opposing the Lord- Baltimore's Officers ; whereby, and with other forces from Virginia, you have much disturbed...
Page 29 - Desperatio facit manachum, so he apparently did turn papist, which he now professeth, this being the third time that he hath been to blame that way. His Majesty, to dismiss him, suffered him to resign his Secretary's place to Sir Albertus Morton, who paid him 3000?. for the same ; and the king hath made him Baron of Baltimore, in Ireland : so he is withdrawn from us ; and having bought a ship of 400 tons, he is going to New England, or Newfoundland, where he hath a colony.
Page 35 - Letters we had intimated that we should have a stop put to the proceedings of those commissioners who were authorized to settle the civil government of Maryland. Which was not at all intended by us ; nor so much as proposed to us by those who made addresses to us to obtain our said Letter. But our intention, (as our said Letter doth plainly import,) was only to prevent and forbid any force or violence to be offered by either of the Plantations of Virginia or Maryland from one to the other upon the...
Page 22 - Highness's dominions and countries, as well in all spiritual or ecclesiastical things or causes, as temporal; and that no foreign prince, person, prelate, state or potentate, hath or ought to have any jurisdiction, power, superiority, pre-eminence, or authority ecclesiastical or spiritual within...
Page 35 - ... to obtain our said Letter: but our intention (as our said Letter doth plainly import) was only, To prevent and forbid any force or violence to be offered by either of the Plantations of Virginia or Maryland, from one to the other, upon the differences concerning their bounds: the said differences being then under the consideration of Ourself and Council here. Which, for your more full satisfaction, we have thought fit to signify to you; and rest, Your loving friend, 'OLIVER P.'...
Page 28 - Calvert deserves to be ranked among the most wise and benevolent lawgivers of all ages. He was the first in the history of the Christian world to seek for religious security and peace by the practice of justice, and not by the exercise of power...
Page 35 - Whitehall, 26th September, 1655. SIRS, It seems to us by yours of the 29th of June, and by the relation we received by Colonel Bennet, that some mistake or scruple hath arisen concerning the sense of our Letters of the 12th of January last...

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