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adventurers already America appointed arrived attempt authority became become called CHAP charter Christian church civil claim coast colonists colony common continued council court danger death desired discovery early emigrants England English enterprise established existence expedition favor Florida followed four France freedom French friends gave gold governor granted harbor honor hope hundred Indians inhabitants interests island James John king land laws liberty Lord March Massachusetts ment mind natives nature negro never obtained parliament party passed patent peace persons plantation planted possession promised Puritans Quakers Raleigh received regions religion religious remained river royal sailed seemed sent settlement ships slavery slaves Smith soil soon Spain Spaniards Spanish spirit Stith success territory tion town tribes United VIII Virginia voyage whole
Stran 306 - Then I proclaimed a fast there, at the river of Ahava, that we might afflict ourselves before our God, to seek of him a right way for us, and for our little ones, and for all our substance.
Stran 436 - This liberty is the proper end and object of authority, and cannot subsist without it; and it is a liberty to that only which is good, just, and honest. This liberty you are to stand for, with the hazard (not only of your goods, but) of your lives, if need be. Whatsoever crosseth this, is not authority, but a distemper thereof.
Stran 309 - ... to enact, constitute, and frame such just and equal laws, ordinances, acts, constitutions, and offices, from time to time, as shall be thought most meet and convenient for the general good of the colony, unto which we promise all due submission and obedience.
Stran 307 - I cannot sufficiently bewail the condition of the Reformed churches, who are come to a period in religion, and will go, at present, no farther than the instruments of their reformation.
Stran 244 - Calvert deserves to be ranked among the most wise and benevolent law-givers of all ages. He was the first in the history of the Christian world to seek for religious security and peace, by the practice of justice, and not by the exercise of power...
Stran 358 - I thank God, I like so well to be here as I do not repent my coming...
Stran 256 - ... —such was the sublime tenor of a part of the statute—" hath frequently fallen out to be of dangerous consequence in those commonwealths where it has been practised, and for the more quiet and peaceable government of this province, and the better to preserve mutual love and amity among the inhabitants, no person within this province, professing to believe in Jesus Christ, shall be any ways troubled, molested, or discountenanced, for his or her religion, or in the free exercise thereof.
Stran 295 - It must be thus ; then Dick shall reply and say, Nay, marry, but we will have it thus ; and, therefore, here I must once more reiterate my former speech, and say, The king forbids.
Stran 256 - The tawny lion, pawing to get free His hinder parts ; then springs, as broke from bonds, And rampant shakes his brinded mane...
Stran 154 - ... be helde yearly once, whereat were to be present the governor and counsell with two burgesses from each plantation, freely to be elected by the inhabitantes thereof, this assemblie to have power to make and ordaine whatsoever lawes and orders should by them be thought good and profitable for their subsistence.