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Books Books 1 - 10 of 33 on doth not appear to this House to derive any such Advantages to Trade as many have....
" doth not appear to this House to derive any such Advantages to Trade as many have been led to expect. These are the Sentiments and Proceedings of this House, and as they have too much Reason to believe that the Enemies of the Colonies have represented... "
Archives of Maryland - Page 496
edited by - 1895
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The life of George Washington, Volume 2

John Marshall - 1804
...such a degree as to become dangerous to the liberties of the people, by virtue of a Commission which doth not appear to this House to derive any such advantages...expect. These are the sentiments and proceedings of the House; and as they have too much reason to believe that the enemies of the colonies have represented...
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The Life of George Washington,: Commander in Chief of the American Forces ...

John Marshall, Bushrod Washington - 1804
...such a degree, as to become dangerous to the liberties of the people, by virtue of a commission which doth not appear to this house to derive any such advantages...expect. These are the sentiments and proceedings of the house, and, as they have too much reason to believe that the enemies of the colonies have represented...
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History of Massachusetts ...: From 1764, to July, 1775

Alden Bradford - Massachusetts - 1822
...multiplied as to become dangerous to the liberty of the people, by virtue of a commission, which does not appear to this House to derive any such advantages to trade as many have supposed. " These are the sentiments and proceedings of this House. And as they have too much reason...
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The Life of James Otis, of Massachusetts: Containing Also, Notices of Some ...

William Tudor - United States - 1823 - 508 pages
...from the establishment of the Board of Customs, with their unlimited power of creating officers. " These are the sentiments and proceedings of this "house; and as they have reason to believe that the enemies of the colonies have represented them to his majesty's ministers,...
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A Political and Civil History of the United States of America ..., Volume 1

Timothy Pitkin - United States - 1828
...such a degree, as to become dangerous to the liberties of the people, by virtue of a commission which doth not appear to this house to derive any such advantages...expect. ' These are the sentiments and proceedings of the house, and, as they have too much reason to believe that the enemies of the colonies have represented...
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The Works of Benjamin Franklin: Containing Several Political and ..., Volume 4

Benjamin Franklin, Jared Sparks - United States - 1840
...character of freemefl and subjects, assert this natural, constitutional right.” They add; “That, as they have too much reason to believe, that the...enemies of the colonies have represented them to his Majesty's ministers and the Parliament, as factious, disloyal, and showing a disposition to make themselves...
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The Works of Benjamin Franklin: Containing Several Political and ..., Volume 4

Benjamin Franklin, Jared Sparks - United States - 1840
...of freemen and subjects, assert this natural, constitutional right." They add; " That, as they hare too much reason to believe, that the enemies of the colonies have represented them to his Majesty's ministers and the Parliament, as factious, disloyal, and showing a disposition to make themselves...
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Pennsylvania Archives

Samuel Hazard, John Blair Linn, William Henry Egle, George Edward Reed, Thomas Lynch Montgomery, Gertrude MacKinney, Charles Francis Hoban - History - 1853
...such a Degree as to become dangerous to the Liberties of the People, by Virtue of a Commission which doth not appear to this House to derive any such advantages...proceedings of this House, and as they have too much Bcason to believe that the Enemies of the Colonies have represented them to His Maty's ministers &...
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Pennsylvania Archives

Samuel Hazard, John Blair Linn, William Henry Egle, George Edward Reed, Thomas Lynch Montgomery, Gertrude MacKinney, Charles Francis Hoban - Pennsylvania - 1853
...such a Degree as to become dangerous to the Liberties of the People, by Virtue of a Commission which doth not appear to this House to derive any such advantages to Trade as many have been led to expect. beyond the Rules of Equity that their Constitutents should be taxed on the manufactures of Great Britain...
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The works of Benjamin Franklin: containing several political and ..., Volume 4

Benjamin Franklin, Jared Sparks - United States - 1856
...the character of freemen and subjects, assert this natural, constitutional right" They add; " That, as they have too much reason to believe, that the...enemies of the colonies have represented them to his Majesty's ministers and the Parliament, as factious, disloyal, and showing a disposition to make themselves...
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