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Thomas, David. The Virginia Baptist, Baltimore, 1774. I vol.

Virginia Almanac for 1776, 1778, 1779. By David Rittenhouse, Williamsburg, Virginia.

Virginia, House of Burgesses, Journals of.
Virginia Conventions, Journals of, 1775, 1776.
Virginia, General Assembly of, Journals of.

Virginia, Statutes at Large. W. W. Hening. 13 vols.
Virginia, Code of.

Washington, George. Writings of.

Watson, Elkanah. Men and Times of the Revolution. 2 ed., New York, 1856.

INDEX

A

66

Adams, Prof. Herbert B., dedication
to, 9; on The Church and Popu-
lar Education," 393-476; 402 (note),
426, 439 (note), 444, 459, 467 (note).
Adams, Dr. T. S., public lecture,
450; on Taxation in Md., 13-75.
Administrators, tax on commissions

of, 19, 21, 22, 34, 62-63.
America, causes of colonization, 261.
Ames, Adelbert, governor of Mis-
sissippi, 192.

Andrews, Dr. C. M., public lectures,

439-440.

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for religious and political freedom,
485; three branches, 486-488; con-
stitution of a church, 490 (note),
513 (note); proselyting zeal, 489-
492; revivals, 492-494; opposition
of the ignorant classes, 495-497;
arrests on peace warrants and
punishments, 497-502; seat of per-
secution, 503; attitude of the Es-
tablished Church, 503-504; peti-
tions to General Assembly, 504-
505; greatest period of persecu-
tion, 505; first session of associa-
tion of "Separates," 505; growth
of church, 505-506; causes of
growth, 506-509; questions of
dress, 510; grounds of opposition
to the Established Church, 510-
513, 516-520; numbers of, 514-518;
petitions for toleration, 520-523;
Revolutionary War, 526-528; first
steps towards equality of clergy,
526-530; sixteenth section," 530;
petitions for religious freedom,
531-534; dissenters exempted from
tithes, 534-538; salaries of clergy,
543; dissolution of vestries, 543,
544; civil power of vestries de-
stroyed, 553-554; marriages by dis-
senting ministers, 538, 539, 542,
543, 544, 545-546, 547, 548, 549, 551;
formation of General Committee,
548-549; union of “Regulars" and

66

Separates," 555; act of 1785 end-
ing struggle for religious freedom,
555-556; subsequent career less
praiseworthy, 557-558; act incor-
porating Protestant Episcopal
Church repealed, 558; disposal of
glebe lands, 558-566; Baptists were
Puritans, 567-570; bibliography,
570-572.

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Calvert, Leonard, 300-304.
Carolina, North, Taxation in, 77-114;

66

value of assessed property, 77;
economic conditions of the state,
77-78; receipts and expenditures,
79-82; history of taxation, 82-86;
personal property, 83, 85, 112-113.
General Property Tax, 78, 86-92,
109-110; rates, 86-87; listing
system, 88-90; defects, 90-92. Li-
cense Taxes, 78, 92-97; colonial
period, 92; distribution of receipts,
92; forms, 92-96; prohibition and
sumptuary taxes, 96; collection,
96-97. Corporation Taxes, 78, 92,
96, 97-101, 113-114; assessment,
97-99; license taxes on corpora-
tions, 100; collection and produc-
tivity, 100-111. Poll Tax, 78, 82-83,
86, 101-105; former productivity,

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Chesapeake and Ohio Canal-divi-
dends to (Maryland) cease, 20.
Choate, Rufus, on admission of
Iowa and Florida, 366.
Christian Associations, Young Men,
426-430.

Church and Popular Education,
399-476; historic connection in
New England, 399-402; institution
of schools due to ministerial in-
fluence, 401-402; religious ele-
ments in the colonies, 402;

school, daughter of church," 403-
407, 469; forerunners of institu-
tional church, 407-408; origin of
Sunday schools, 409-410; types of
institutional churches, 410-424;
Chautauqua Reading Circles, 424-
425; Jewish Chautauquas, 425-426;
Young Men Christian Associa-
tions, 426-427; educational work of
Baltimore churches: Episcopalian,
430-438, Presbyterian, 438-439,
Methodist, 439-441, Baptist, 441-
443, Unitarian, 443-446, Quaker,
446-453; Quakers in origin and de-
velopment of educational institu-
tions, 452-453; Social Settlements
in Baltimore, 453-459; Associate
Congregational Church, 459-467;
lack of literary study of Bible, 463-
466; necessity of education for

66

adults, 467-471; church should be
educator, 470-474; bibliography,
474-476.

Claiborne's rebellion, 303; settle-
ment, 320-321.

Clark, Rev. E. L., popular lecture,
463.

Colonial Execution Prior to Resto-
ration, 261-338; non-separation of
functions of government, 264-266,
272. Virginia: charter of 1606,
267-270; powers of Virginia Coun-
cil, 268-269; powers of colonists,
269-270; charter of 1609, 270-274;
first governor, 271; first code, 273;
charter of 1612, 274-275, 310, 312;
legislative powers of executive,
264, 272, 273; selection of execu-
tive, 265, 270-271, 274, 278-279, 280,
282, 324-325; provisions for sup-
port of, 277; term of office, 277-
278, 282; judicial powers, 280; mil-
itary powers, 281; General Assem-
bly constituted, 275, 276; powers
of peace and war, 279; list of gov-
ernors, 337-338. Massachusetts:
282-292, 315, 316, 325-329; first
charter, 282-283; resemblance to
Virginia charter of 1612, 283, 285;
officers of governor in Virginia
and Massachusetts contrasted, 284,
286; selection of governor, 283,
286, 287, 290, 292, 324-325; legisla-
tive powers of, 286, 288; judicial
powers of, 286, 288-289; military
powers of, 289; loss of powers,
291-292; list of governors, 337.
Rhode Island: 292-294. Connecti-
cut, 294-298; settlements in, 294,
296, 297; patent granted, 295
(note); Fundamental Orders,'
295; selection of executive, 295,
297; powers of executive, 296.
Maryland: 298-306, 329-333; feudal
proprietor, 298-299; charter of
1632, 299; statute of quia emptores
disregarded, 300; selection of ex-
ecutive, 298-299, 300, 304, 305, 324-
325; legislative powers of, 301; ju-

66

99

dicial powers of, 301, 305; admin-
istrative powers of, 302; legislative
powers of proprietor; extraordi-
nary powers of executive lessened,
329-332; effect of Revolution of
1660, 333; constitution of 1650, 332
(note).
Colonies, general provisions of
charters, 262-264; non-separation
of functions of government, 264-
266, 272; policy toward before 1660,
307-308; forces favoring colonial
autonomy, 308; colonial boards
and commissions, 309-315; legisla-
tive beginnings, 317-320; effect of
Revolution of 1688, 318.
Columbia University, origin, 404-
405.

Confederate, period of taxation in
Mississippi, 189-191; exemptions of
veterans, 210.

Congregational Church, Associate,
459-467.

Connecticut: settlements, 294, 296-
297; executive. See "Colonial ex-
ecutive."
Corporations, opposition to in Iowa,
360, 372, 377; number in Kansas,
163; taxation of, see ' Georgia,'
'Kansas,'
Maryland,"
"Missis-
sippi," and North Carolina."
Craig, Elijah, consecrated as pastor,

66

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99 66

491.

Cromwell, Oliver, policy towards
Maryland, 304, 305; policy towards
Massachusetts, 315, 316.

Cumberland Road, 22.

66

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Dale, Sir Thomas, Governor of Vir-
ginia, 273, 274, 275, 281.
Dartmouth College, origin, 408.
Davenport, John, 296, 298.

Debt, Maryland, 17, 22-26; North
Carolina, 79-80, 82 (note); Kansas,
120-121; Mississippi, 181-183, 191;
Georgia, 219-220.

Declaration of Rights (Maryland),
30, 65-66.

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Georgia, economic conditions of,
217-218; state debt, 219-220; settle-
ment, 220. Taxation, 217-250; re-
ceipts and expenditures, 218-219;
historical development, 220-221;
present system, 222-225. General
property tax, 225-237, 248; main
source of revenue, 225; exemp-
tions, 225-226; assessments, 226-
230; state and local valuations, 230-
231; escape of personalty, 232-233;
other defects, 233-237. Poll and
professional taxes, 237-238. Cor-
poration taxes, 238-243; no special
provisions for, 238; banks, 221,
239-240; railroads, 221-222, 240-242;
express and telegraph, 242; tele-
phone, 242; sleeping cars, 242-
243. License taxes, 243-248. Need
of wider diffusion of taxation, 249;
present rates, 249; bibliography,
250.

Glebe lands, disposal of, 558-566.
Goldsborough, Comptroller (Mary-
land), quoted, 73.

Gorges, Sir Fernando, appointed
governor-general of New Eng-
land, 313.

Goucher, Pres. John F., 439, 440.
Grace and Emmanuel Churches
(Baltimore), educational work,

434-435.

Grace Baptist Church (Philadelphia),
practical activities, 422.

Gunsaulus, Dr. F. W., popular lec-
ture, 463.

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