Browsing named entities in George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 5, 13th edition.. You can also browse the collection for March or search for March in all documents.

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aced in dependence on the crown chap. V.} 1763 Mar. avowedly for political purposes. The king, in n Taxation. in the gallery for chap. V.} 1763. Mar. one of his hearers, he dazzled country gentlemecollection; and he did it with chap. V.} 1763. Mar. such bold impetuosity that, short as the term w, as if to exhibit in the most chap. V.} 1763. Mar. glaring manner the absence of all just ground fdollars. The appropriation was chap. V.} 1763. Mar. the most formal recognition that even in the la very time when the ministry of chap. V.} 1763 Mar. Bute was planning the thorough overthrow of col vice-admiralty courts, and by chap. V.} 1763. Mar. a curiously devised system, Smith's Wealth oed for the first year of peace chap. V.} 1763. Mar. amounted to seventy millions of dollars; and thent resistance. No one utter- chap. V.} 1763. Mar. ed a word for America. The bill for raising a the Grenville Papers, i. 435. chap. V.} 1763. Mar. and at last when he consented to a change, it w
appeared to him in a vision, saying I am the Lord of Life; it is I who made all men; I wake for their safety. Therefore, I give you warning, that if you suffer the Englishmen to dwell among you, their diseases and their poisons shall destroy you utterly, and you shall all die. M. de Neyon Ă  M. de Kerlerec, au Fort de Chartres, le ler Decembre, 1763. The Master of chap. VII.} 1763. May. Life himself, said the Pottawatamies, has stirred us, up to this war. The plot was discovered in March by the officer in command at Miami; Ensign Holmes, commanding officer at Miamis, to Major Gladwin, lated Fort Miamis, 30 March, 1763. and the Bloody Belt, which was then in the village and was to be sent forward to the tribes on the Wabash, Speech of the Miamis Chief, 30 March, 1763. was with great difficulty, after a long and troublesome interview, obtained from an assembly of the chiefs of the Miamis. Holmes to Gladwin, 30 March, 1763. On receiving the news, Amherst, who had n
ons which thwarted his ambition. Besides; as a thorough whig, he regarded the parliament of England as chap. IX.} 1764. Mar. in all cases supreme; he knew no other law, no other rule. George Grenville, in Cavendish i. 496. The later reportshusetts Bay. London, 11 Feb. 1764. The Secretary of Maryland had for years watched the ripening of the chap. IX.} 1764. Mar. measure, and could not conceal his joy at its adoption. Calvert to Sharpe, in many leters. Thomas Pownall, the fribble,nions Opinion of Sir Robert Walpole in the Annual Register. of Sir Robert Walpole, and questioned the chap. IX.} 1764. Mar. wisdom of deriving a direct parliamentary revenue from America. Many members of the House of Commons declared against thet it might be postponed till some sort of consent to it should be given by the Assemblies, to prevent a chap. IX.} 1764. Mar. tax of that nature from being laid without the consent of the colonies. With regard to money bills, I believe the parliam
te Richard Henry Lee, of Virginia, privately to a friend; Letter of R. H. Lee, of 31 May, 1764. this step of the mother country, though intended to secure our dependence, may produce a fatal resentment, and be subversive of that end. If the colonies do not now unite, was the message received from Dyer of Connecticut, who was then in England; if they do not unite, they may bid farewell to liberty, burn their charters, and make the best of thraldom. Letter of Eliphalet Dyer, writ ten in March, in London, received, probably, in May, and printed in Boston Gazette of 23 Sept. 1765. Even while it was not yet known that the bill had passed, alarm pervaded New-England. In Boston, at the town meeting in May, there stood up Samuel Adams, a native citizen of the place, trained at Harvard College, a provincial statesman, of the most clear and logical mind, which, throughout a long life, imparted to his public conduct the most exact consistency. His vigorous and manly will resembled in it
ing encountered an amendment, debate, protest, division, or single dissentient vote. The royal assent was long waited for. The king was too ill to ratify the act in person. The character of his disease was concealed; it was chap. XI.} 1765. Mar. believed that the malady was no trifling one; Lord Chesterfield, 22 April. that he was very seriously ill, and in great danger. Walpole to Hertford, 26 March, 1765. At one time pains were taken to secrete him from all intercourse with his coleted on them. The Commons was full, but not a member against taxation of them, nor an advocate that could or did offer a better lenitive scheme. There he paused. His colleagues desired to extend the Mutiny Act to America, chap XI.} 1765. Mar. with power to billet troops on private houses. Clauses for that purpose, drafted by Robertson, the Deputy Quartermaster General, Lieut. Col. Robertson's Memorial, and Regulations proposed to be made in the Mutiny Act. were sent home by Gage, a
ut the continent. Assembling at Canterbury in March, Windham county named Israel Putnam, of Pomfrery of the world—freedom AND chap. XXIV.} 1766. Mar. equality. Joseph Warren to Edmund Dana, 19 M pleaded further, that even chap. XXIV.} 1766. Mar. by charters and compacts, the people of Virginie repeal ensued. Grenville chap. XXIV.} 1766. Mar. and his party still combated eagerly and obstin British parliament have no chap. XXIV.} 1766. Mar. right to tax the Americans. The declaratory r with contempt. The fore- chap. XXIV.} 1766. Mar. fathers of the Americans did not leave their naan Assemblies to be null and chap. XXIV} 1766. Mar. void. The bill for the repeal of the Stamp Aubmit, voted for the repeal, chap XXIV.} 1766. Mar. pleading his unwillingness to act on such a que had long slumbered in their chap XXIV.} 1766. Mar. graves. The third reading of the repeal bille king, would be peculiarly chap. XXIV.} 1766. Mar. proper, we in effect annihilate this branch of [4 more...]