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Books Books 1 - 10 of 72 on Supreme legislative power," such was their further declaration " shall for ever be....
" Supreme legislative power," such was their further declaration " shall for ever be and reside in the governor, council, and people, met in general assembly. Every freeholder and freeman shall vote for representation without restraint. No freeman shall... "
HISTORY OF THE COLONIZATION OF THE UNITED STATES - Page 414
by GEORGE BANCROFT - 1854
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A history of the United States, Volume 2

George Bancroft - United States - 1837
...legislative power" — such was its declaration — "shall forever be and reside in the governor, counE^TrtH. cil, and people, met in general assembly. Every freeholder...Puritanism. 1686, But the hope of a permanent representative government was to be deferred. It shows the true character of James, that, on gaining power by ascending...
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HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES, FROM THE DISCOVRY OF THE AMERICAN CONTLNENT.

George bancroft - 1839
...legislative power" — such was its declaration — " shall forever be and reside in the governor, counts, cil, and people, met in general assembly. Every freeholder...ment was to be deferred. It shows the true character of James, that, on gaining power by ascending the tutions which he had conceded. A direct tax was CHAP....
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History of the Colonization of the United States, Volume 2

George Bancroft - United States - 1841
...legislative power " — such was its declaration — " shall forever be and reside in the governor, council, and people, met in general assembly. Every freeholder...disquieted or questioned for any difference of opinion." But the hope of a permanent representative government was to be deferred. It shows the true character...
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The American Quarterly Register, Volume 15

Clergy - 1843
...trials shall be by a jury of twelve men ; no tax shall be assessed but by consent of the Assembly; no martial law shall exist; no person "professing faith in God by Jesus Christ" shall be disquieted for any difference of opinion. * Including " Sagadahock territory " in Maine. In 1686,...
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History of the United States from the Discovery of the American ..., Volume 2

George Bancroft - 1844
...legislative power" — such was its declaration — "shall forever be and reside in the governor, couniuS. cil, and people, met in general assembly. Every freeholder...ment was to be deferred. It shows the true character of James, that, on gaining power by ascending the MS, ioi English throne, he immediately threw down...
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History of the United States: From Their First Settlement as Colonies, to ...

Salma Hale - United States - 1848 - 382 pages
...twelve men. No tax shall be assessed, on any pretence whatever, but by the consent of the assembly. No martial law shall exist. No person, professing...time, be any ways disquieted or questioned for any differences of opinion. The first assembly, consisting of seventeen members met in the following August,...
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The Documentary History of the State of New-York: Arranged Under ..., Volume 3

Edmund Bailey O'Callaghan - New York (State) - 1850
...Assembly entitled The chartre of the Liberties wherein this Clause is contained, That no person or persons Professing faith in GOD by Jesus Christ, shall at any time be any wayes molested punnished disquieted called in question for any difference in opinion or matter of Religious...
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The Republic: A Monthly Magazine of American Literature ..., Volumes 3-4

Thomas Richard Whitney - 1852
...inhabitants against their will. No martial law shall exist. No person, professing faith in God by JeĞii Christ, shall at any time be any ways disquieted or questioned for any difference of opinion." THE REPUBLIC. We present this quotation to ask the question, to whom were the people indebted for the...
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Tait's Edinburgh magazine

William Tait - 1853
...the consent of the Assembly. No seaman or soldier shall be quartered u the inhabitants against thçir will. No martial law shall exist. No person, professing...disquieted or questioned for any difference of opinion." Whatever may now be thought of the last clause, it was, for that day, a remarkably tolerant provision....
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Tait's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 20

William Tait, Christian Isobel Johnstone - 1853
...consent of the Assembly. No seaman or soldier shall be quartered on the inhabitants against their win. No martial law shall exist. No person, professing...disquieted or questioned for any difference of opinion." Whatever may now be thought of the last clause, it was, for that day, a remarkably tolerant provision....
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