The Life of George Washington: Commander in Chief of the American Forces, During the War which Established the Independence of His Country, and First President of the United States
C.P. Wayne, 1804
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afterwards America appear appointed arms army arrived assembly assistance attack attempt attention authority body Boston British called Canada captain carried causes CHAP Charles charter claimed colonists colony command conduct Connecticut consequence considerable continued council court crown determined directed effect enemy engaged England English entirely established execution expedition favour five force formed France French given governor granted hundred immediately important Indians inhabitants instructions interest Island king laid land laws legislature length lord Massachussetts means measures meet ment necessary object obtained officers opinion parliament party passed peace persons possession pounds present proceedings proprietors province provisions raised received remained representatives respecting returned river royal sent settled settlement ships soon success taken thousand tion town trade troops vessels Virginia whole York
Stran 40 - Indians, within those parts of our colonies where, we have thought proper to allow settlement; but that, if at any time any of the said Indians should be inclined to dispose of the said lands, the same shall be purchased only for us, in our name, at some public meeting or assembly of the said Indians, to be held for that purpose by the governor or commander in chief of our colony respectively within which they shall lie...
Stran 223 - ... 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 39 - ... that no Governor or commander in chief of our other colonies or plantations in America do presume for the present, and until our further pleasure be known, to grant warrants of survey or pass patents for any lands beyond the heads or sources of any of the rivers which fall into the Atlantic Ocean from the west or northwest...
Stran 270 - No aid, tax, tallage, assessment, custom, loan, benevolence, or imposition whatsoever, shall be laid, assessed, imposed, or levied on any of their majesties' subjects or their estates, on any pretence whatsoever, but by the act and consent of the governor, council, and representatives of the people assembled in general court.
Stran 37 - ... all persons inhabiting' in, or resorting to, our said colonies, may confide in our royal protection for the enjoyment of the benefit of the laws of our realm of England...
Stran 40 - Bay company; as also all the lands and territories lying to the westward of the sources of the rivers which fall into the sea from the West and North West...
Stran 4 - 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 endeavor to warp and spoil it to their turn.
Stran 87 - They were knit together in a strict and sacred bond, to take care of the good of each other and of the whole. It was not with them as with other men, whom small things could discourage, or small discontents cause to wish themselves again at home.