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America appointed arrived Attakullakulla Augustine Britain British Captain Carolinians Charlestown Cherokees Chief Justice Christopher Gadsden Church Coll Colonel Vander Dussen colonists colony committee Commons Congress constitution Council courts declared Drayton duties election England ernor established Excellency Francis Nicholson Gabriel Manigault Gadsden Gazette George Governor Glen granted Henry Henry Laurens honor House of Assembly Ibid Indians inhabitants instructions James John John Rutledge John's King land letter liberty Lieutenant Governor Lieutenant Governor Bull London Lord Lowndes Majesty Majesty's Manigault March McCrady ment merchants Middleton miles negroes Nicholson officers Oglethorpe parish Parliament party persons plantation present privileges Proprietors province provisions Rawlins Lowndes received regiment returned Revolution rice River Robert Robert Johnson Royal government Rutledge says sent settled settlement slaves Society South Carolina Spaniards Speaker Statutes Thomas tion town trade Virginia William Bull William Henry Drayton Wragg
Page 502 - God: to comfort all that mourn ; to appoint unto them that mourn in Zion, to give unto them beauty for ashes, the oil of joy for mourning, the garment of praise for the spirit of heaviness; that they might be called trees of righteousness, the planting of the Lord, that he might be glorified.
Page 153 - That the freedom of speech, and debates or proceedings in Parliament, ought not to be impeached or questioned in any court or place out of Parliament.
Page 562 - An act for granting and applying certain stamp duties, and other duties, in the British colonies and plantations in America, etc., by imposing taxes on the inhabitants of these colonies, and the said act, and several other acts, by extending the jurisdiction of the courts of admiralty beyond its ancient limits, have a manifest tendency to subvert the rights and liberties of the colonists.
Page 583 - Taxation is no part of the governing or legislative power. The taxes are a voluntary gift and grant of the Commons alone. In legislation the three estates of the realm are alike concerned, but the concurrence of the Peers and the Crown to a tax, is only necessary to clothe it with the form of a law. The gift and grant is of the Commons alone.
Page 562 - X. That as the profits of the trade of these colonies ultimately centre in Great Britain to pay for the manufactures which they are obliged to take from thence, they eventually contribute very largely to all supplies granted there to the crown.
Page 561 - That it is inseparably essential to the freedom of a people, and the undoubted right of Englishmen, that no taxes be imposed on them but with their own consent, given personally or by their representatives.
Page 114 - ... all those lands, countries, and territories situate, lying, and being in that part of South Carolina, in America, which lies from the most northern part of a stream or river there commonly called the Savannah, all along the sea coast to the southward, unto the most southern stream of a certain other great water or river called the Alatamaha, and westerly from the heads of the said rivers respectively in direct lines to the South Seas...
Page 478 - I rejoice that America has resisted. Three millions of people, so dead to all the feelings of liberty as voluntarily to submit to be slaves, would have been fit instruments to make slaves of the rest.
Page 529 - There were upwards of two hundred and fifty ladies present, and it was called no great number. In loftiness of headdress, these ladies stoop to the daughters of the north,— in richness of dress, surpass them,— in health and floridity of countenance, vail to them. In taciturnity during the performance, greatly before our ladies; in noise and flirtation after the music is over, pretty much on a par. The gentlemen, many of them dressed with richness and elegance, uncommon with us: many with swords...