Suffolk Deeds, Volume 1

Front Cover
William Blake Trask, Frank Eliot Bradish, Charles A. Drew, A. Grace Small
1880 - Deeds
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Page 256 - Together with all and singular, the appurtenances thereunto belonging, or in any wise appertaining ; to have and to hold the above described goods and chattels, unto the said party of the second part, his heirs and assigns, forever.
Page ix - Seale in some eminent place, for all to take notice, at such tyme as both the heathen themselues, as well as or people, may take notice of it. And for the avoyding of the hurt that may follow through or much familiaritie wth the Indians, wee conceive it fitt that they bee not 12 AD prmitted to come to yor plantacon but at certaine tymes and ' places to bee appointed them.
Page 17 - ... (with consent of the council,) §he came,§ and, upon a lecture day at Boston, (most of the magistrates and elders in the bay being there assembled,) he made a very free and full confession of his offence, with much aggravation against himself, so as the assembly were well satisfied.
Page 97 - ... from the beginning of the world to the day of the date of these presents.
Page xxii - ... at least to take notice that we utterly disallow any such passages, and must and will take order for the redress thereof, as shall become us.
Page 338 - ... and that free and clear, and freely and clearly acquitted, exonerated and discharged of and from all and all manner of former and other bargains, sales, gifts, grants...
Page 124 - ... to choose two men himselfe, or if he refuse, for them to choose two men to arbitrate his cause, and if these foure men chosen by every partie do end the cause, then to see theire determination...
Page 11 - For avoiding all fraudulent conveyances and that every man may know what estate or interest other men may have in any houses, lands or other hereditaments they are to deal in...
Page vi - AD well able to Surveigh and sett forth Lands. Hee hath bin a Travillor in divers foreaigne parts to gaine his experience. Therfore wee pray you take his advice touching the prmises, and where you intend to sett downe in to fortyfie & build a Towne, that it may bee qualified for good Ayre & Water, according to yor first Instruccons, and may haue as much naturall helpe as may bee, wherby it may wth the less labor and cost be made fitt to resist an Enemie.
Page 123 - Agreed, that after many Considerations and Consultations of our owne State and alsoe of States abroad in way of government, we apprehend, no way so suitable to our Condition as government by way of Arbitration. But if men agree themselves by arbitration, no State we know of disallows that, neither doe we...

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