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administration affairs afterward American appointed army arrived Ashley River Assembly Augustine Barbadoes Barnwell bill British Bull Capt Captain Caro Charles Pinckney Charles Town Cherokees chief justice Christopher Gadsden Church coast Colleton Colonel colonists colony command committee Commons House Congress constitution Council Court Craven Creek deputies Drayton elected enemy England English expedition fleet force French Gadsden Governor Johnson granted harbor Henry honor Indians Island James John Rutledge killed king land Laurens leaders lieutenant governor lina Lords Proprietors Majesty's Marion ment miles militia Moultrie negroes North officers Oglethorpe parish Parliament party persons Pinckney pirates plantation Port Royal prisoners protection province Province of Carolina regiment returned Rhett Ribault Robert Rutledge sailed Savannah sent settlement ships Sir John slaves sloop South Carolina Spaniards Sumter Thomas tion trade troops Trott up-country vessels Virginia West William William Bull William Henry Drayton William Moultrie Yamassees
Page 168 - Now the God of peace, that brought again from the dead our Lord Jesus, that great Shepherd of the sheep, through the blood of the everlasting covenant, Make you perfect in every good work to do his will, working in you that which is well pleasing in his sight, through Jesus Christ; to whom be glory for ever and ever. Amen.
Page 322 - That it be recommended to the provincial convention of New Hampshire to call a full and free representation of the people, and that the representatives, if they think it necessary, establish such a form of government as, in their judgment, will best produce the happiness of the people, and most effectually secure peace and good order in the province, during the continuance of the present dispute between Great Britain and the colonies.
Page 188 - The freedom which Christianity gives is a freedom from the bondage of sin and satan, and from the dominion of men's lusts and passions and inordinate desires; but as to their outward condition, whatever that was before, whether bond or free, their being baptized and becoming Christians, makes no manner of change in it.
Page 556 - Because they believe that the tariff law passed by Congress at its last session, and all other acts of which the principal object is the protection of manufactures, or any other branch of domestic industry, if they be considered as the exercise of a...
Page 475 - States had in being united with the strong Eastern States, he thought it proper that no fetters should be imposed on the power of making commercial regulations, and that his constituents, though prejudiced against the Eastern States, would be reconciled to this liberality.
Page 475 - If the convention thinks that North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia will ever agree to the plan, unless their right to import slaves be untouched, the expectation is vain. The people of those states will never be such fools as to give up so important an interest.
Page 54 - That no person qualified as aforesaid, within the said province, at any time shall be any ways molested, punished, disquieted or called in question, for any difference in opinion or practice in matters of religious concernments, who do not actually disturb the civil peace of the said province; but that all and every such person and persons, may, from time to time, and at all times, freely and fully have and enjoy his and their judgments and consciences, in matters of religion...
Page 37 - ... to have, hold, use, exercise, and enjoy the same, as amply, fully and in as ample manner, as any Bishop of Durham, in our kingdom of England, ever heretofore had, held, used, or enjoyed, or of right ought or could have, use, or enjoy...