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ends, demanding a double diligence in guards against oppression, and in the firm support of the good of the people. The instruction of all the people in their rights, he esteemed the creative power of good in the colony; and he adds,— for in his view Christianity established political equality, —You are the unworthiest men upon the earth, if you do lose the liberty wherewith Christ hath made you free in life and glory. The leading printed authorities for early Rhode Island history, are Callender's Century Sermon, Backus's History of the Baptists, and Knowles's Roger Williams. The Mass. Hist. Coll. contain many useful documents, too various to be specially cited. Our Rhode Island Historical Society has published five valuable volumes. Hopkins's History of Providence is not accurate; it is in the Mass. Hist. Coll. Compare, also, Walsh's Appeal, 431, &c. Let me not forget to add the reprints from the Records, and the Commentaries of Henry Bull, of Newport. Besides printed works
e tribe panted for revenge; without delay eight or nine of the English were slain in or about Swansey; June 24. and the alarm of war spread through the colonies. Thus was Philip hurried into his rebellion; and he is reported to have wept Callender's Century Sermon. as he heard that a white man's blood had been shed. The authorities on King Phillip's war are, Present State of N. E., and four other Tracts, first published in 1675 and 1676, and now, in 1833 and 1836, reprinted by S. G. of King Philip's War; Records of United Colonies, in Hazard, vol. II.; Anne Rowlandson's Captivity, Wheeler's Narrative, in New Hamp. Hist. Coll. II. 5, &c.; Gookin, in l. Mass. Hist. Coll. i. 148, &c.; Massachusetts Records and Files. Add Callender's Century Sermon; the important notes of Davis on Morton. He had kept his men Chap XII.} 1675 about him in arms, and had welcomed every stranger; and now, against his judgment and his will, he was involved in war. For what prospect had he of s