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nd solve a curious problem in the history of man. The charter, therefore, which was delayed only by controversies 1663 July 8. about bounds, was at length perfected, and, with new principles, imbodied all that had been granted to Connecticut. Hazard, II. 612, &c.; anti also Knowles, App. G. The supreme power was committed—the rule continues to-day—to a governor, deputy-governor, ten assistants, now called senators, and deputies from the towns. It marks a singular moderation, that the scruples of the inhabitants were so respected, that no oath of allegiance Hazard, II. 617. was required of them; the laws were to be agreeable to those of England, yet with the kind reference to the constitution of the place, and the nature of the people; and with great benevolence the monarch proceeded to exercise, as his bother attempted to do in England, and as by the laws of England he could not exercise within the realm, the dispensing power in matters of religion. No person within the said c
ther Tracts, first published in 1675 and 1676, and now, in 1833 and 1836, reprinted by S. G. Drake; Increase Mather's Hist. of Troubles with the Indians; Hubbard's Indian Wars; Church's Hist. 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 Mot. An assembly was regularly held. Williamson's Maine, i. 566, &c. The reason assigned is as unfounded as the statement in Chalmers. In the grant of 1639, the assent of the majority of the free holders is required for all acts of legislation. Hazard, i. 445. It is true, the proprietary supremacy of Massachusetts was unpalatable to many. Willis's Portland, i. 158. Maine Hist. Collections, i. 302. The change of government in New Hampshire was Chap XII.} 1675 less quietly effected. On
hin its limits, emigrants from New England, Hazard, II. 213. allured 1640. by the beauty of the whole subject, Trumbull's Connecticut, i. 178; Hazard's Register of Pennsylvania, i 17, &c.; Clay's Annals of the Swedes on the Delaware, 22; Hazard, II. 127, 171, 181, 192, 213, 319 &c.; Winthrop, IIty, in Trumbull, i. 192. Hutchinson, i. 447. Hazard, II. 218. Compare Albany Records, IV. 14, 15,150: Trumbull, i. 202: Second Amboyna Tragedy, Hazard, II. 257: Documents, in Hazard, II. 204—272: VHazard, II. 204—272: Verplanck, in N. A. Review, VIII. 95—105: Irving, in Knickerbocker, II. 48. But the friendship of thelibrary of the Library Company, Philadelphia. Hazard, i. 160, &c. Winthrop, II. 325. With the Sranslated and printed in vols. IV. and v. of Hazard's Hist. Register. the colony that connects ounts, Stuyvesant himself repaired to Boston, Hazard, II. 479—483. and entered his 1663. Sept. comll's Connecticut and the numerous documents in Hazard. These unavailing discussions were conduct[1 more.
ns; he will crown his people with dominion. Fox and Burnyeat, in Hazard's Reg. VI. 184—200. In the midst of this innocent tranquillity, traffique, as though there were no society at all. Documents in Hazard's Register, i 394. Thus the government and commercial prosperite of conference. Votes, &c. p. 8. Com pare, too, Council Books, in Hazard's Register, i. 16, for March 15, 1683. The chamber of deputies undcover by the divining rod the hidden treasures of the bucaniers. Hazard's Register, i 16, 108, 289. Meantime the news spread abroad, thPennsylvania almanac was censured for publishing Penn as a lord. Hazard's Register, i. 16. The assembly originated 1685 bills without scru and finally, when it was resolved to appoint a deputygov-ernor, Hazard's Register, III. 104, 105; i. 443. the choice of the proprietary waes of the Free Society of Traders, in Pennsylvania; Article XVIII. Hazard's Register, i. 395. relating to them, did but substitute, after fou