Charter to William Penn, and Laws of the Province of Pennsylvania: Passed Between the Years 1682 and 1700, Preceded by Duke of York's Laws in Force from the Year 1676 to the Year 1682, with an Appendix Containing Laws Relating to the Organization of the Provincial Courts and Historical Matter
L.S. Hart, State Printer, 1879 - 614 strani
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Charter to William Penn, and Laws of the Province of ..., Količina 2
Celotni ogled - 1879
according action administration allowed appear appointed Assembly Authority aforesaid bill called Castle cause Chap Chapter charges commission Common Constable continued convicted Council County Court damages debt Defendant Delaware determined directed election England execution fees five force four freemen further Enacted give given Governor granted half hand hath heires held hereby hold inhabitants issue John Judges Judgment Justices King land Letters manner Mary matter meet ment month offence officers party passed peace penalty pence Penn person person or persons Philadelphia plaintiff pleas pounds present proceedings Proprietary Provided Province Punishment Queen Rates reason receive record refuse respective Right Seal Servants serve Sessions Sheriff shillings taken territories therein thereof things third tion Towne twenty unto warrant whatsoever Whereas writs writt
Stran 87 - LAWS of this government, to the great end of all government, viz: to support power in reverence with the people, and to secure the people from the abuse of power; that they may be free by their Just obedience, and the magistrates honourable for their Just administration: for liberty without obedience is confusion, and obedience without liberty is slavery.
Stran 97 - That all persons living in this province who confess and acknowledge the one almighty and eternal God to be the creator, upholder, and ruler of the world, and that hold themselves obliged in conscience to live peaceably and justly in civil society, shall in no ways be molested or prejudiced for their religious persuasion or practice in matters of faith and worship, nor shall they be compelled at any time to frequent or maintain any religious worship, place, or ministry whatever.
Stran 87 - Governments, like clocks, go from the motion men give them ; and as governments are made and moved by men, so by them they are ruined too. Wherefore governments rather depend upon men, than men upon governments. Let men be good, and the government cannot be bad; if it be ill, they will cure it. But if men be bad, let the government be never so good, they will endeavour to warp and spoil it to their turn.
Stran 241 - Protestant Subjects dissenting from the Church of England from the Penalties of certain Laws...
Stran 461 - WHEREAS our trusty and well-beloved Subject William Penn, Esq ; Son and Heir of Sir William Penn deceased, (out of a commendable Desire to enlarge our English Empire, and promote such useful Commodities as may be of Benefit to us and our Dominions, as also to reduce the savage Natives by gentle and just Manners, to the love of civil Society and the Christian Religion...
Stran 85 - For rulers are not a terror to good works, but to the evil. Wilt thou then not be afraid of the power ? Do that which is good, and thou shalt have praise of the same.
Stran 379 - ... so many and such good and lawful men of his bailiwick (as well within liberties as without) by whom the truth of the matter in the premises shall be the better known and inquired into.
Stran 339 - First, it was, among other things, enacted, that all actions of account and upon the case, other than such accounts as concern the trade of merchandize between merchant and merchant, their factors or servants, all actions of debt grounded upon any lending or contract without specialty...
Stran 462 - Penn, his heirs and assigns, all that tract or part of land in America, with the islands therein contained, as the same is bounded on the east by Delaware River, from twelve miles distance northward of New Castle town, unto the three and fortieth degree of northern latitude...
Stran 86 - I choose to solve the controversy with this small distinction, and it belongs to all three, any government is free to the people under it, (whatever be the frame,) where the laws rule, and the people are a party to those laws, and more than this is tyranny, oligarchy, or confusion.