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Browsing named entities in George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 2, 17th edition.. You can also browse the collection for Orange, N. J. (New Jersey, United States) or search for Orange, N. J. (New Jersey, United States) in all documents.

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ckell, 32, 46, 91, 154, 256, 259. What though Europe was rocked to its centre by commotions? What though England was changing its constitution? Should the planter of Albemarle trouble himself for Holland or France? for James II. or William of Orange? for a popish party or a high church party? Almost all the American colonies were chiefly settled by those to whom the uniformities of European life were intolerable; North Carolina was settled by the freest of the free; by men to whom the restFrance. Emigrant Huguenots put a new aspect on the north of Germany, where they constituted towns and sections of cities, introducing manufactures before unknown. A suburb of London was filled with Chap. XIII.} French mechanics; the prince of Orange gained entire regiments of soldiers, as brave as those whom Cromwell led to victory; a colony of them reached even the Cape of Good Hope. In our American colonies they were welcome every where. The religious sympathies of New England were awake
ars succeeded in gaining the harbor of Briel; and in July of the same year, the states of Holland, creating the prince of Orange their stadtholder, prepared to levy money and troops. In 1575 1575. Zealand joined with Holland in demanding for freedovereignty; and when their ablest chiefs were put under the ban and a price offered for the assassination of the Prince of Orange, the deputies in the assembly at the Hague, on the twenty-sixth of July, 1581, making few changes in 1581 July 26. their Camden, built Fort Nassau. At the same time Adriaen Joris, on the site of Albany, threw up and completed the fort named Orange. There eighteen families were settled; their huts of bark rose round the fort, and were protected by covenants of friendegard to sex, children even, labored on the fortifications; and fear was not permitted even to a woman. Would William of Orange sustain the crisis with calm intrepidity? Arlington, one of the joint proprietaries of Virginia, advised him to seek adv
ree Saxon people to be governed by laws of which they themselves were the makers, Penn, III. 220, and 273, 274. his whole soul was bent on effecting this end by means of parliament during the reign of James II., well knowing that the prince of Orange was pledged to a less liberal policy. The political tracts of the arch Quaker have the calm wisdom and the universality of Lord Bacon; in behalf of liberty of conscience, they beautifully connect the immutable principles of human nature and humathat he esteemed parliament I should rejoice to see the penal laws repealed. Penn to Harprison, in Proud, i. 308. Burnet says Penn promised, on behalf of King James, an assent to a solemn and unalterable law. The whole mission to the prince of Orange is based upon an intended action of parliament. Burnet, II. 395, 396. Compare Penn, in Proud, i. 325. The Good Advice to the Church of England, Penn, II., is an argument for the repeal of the penal laws and tests. What better mode than to rea
tice, the king, it left the soil of England, and fled for refuge to the country of the prince of Orange. How entirely monarchy had triumphed in England, 1685 appeared on the death of Charles II. est sort of men, even brewers, coblers, and other mechanics; recruits for the camp of William of Orange were led by bishops and the high nobility. There was a vast popular movement, but it was subordion? demanded William, as he landed in England. Tories took the lead in inviting the prince of Orange to save the English church; the 1688 whigs joined to rescue the privileges of the nobility; the fled beyond the sea, and gave up three kingdoms for a mass. Aided by falsehoods, the prince of Orange, without striking a blow, ascended the throne of his father-in-law, and Mary, by whose dishonestorning. The great news of the invasion of England, and the 1689 declaration of the prince of Orange, reached Boston on the fourth day of April, 1689. The messenger was immediately imprisoned; but