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 N. Y. Hist or search for N. Y. Hist in all documents.

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, II. 52—54. So, too, Mayhew of Boston. Mass. Hist. Coll. II, 35. on the execution, it remembers ts Annals of Salem, 132—151. Bentley, in Mass. Hist. Coll. VI. 250—254. London Monthly Repository,lar acquaintance. R. Boyle's letter, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XVIII. 49. Dedication of vol. XL. of t Eliot's Biog. Diet.; Roger Wolcott, in Mass. Hist. Coll. IV. 262—298. And the gratitude of Coceptacle for all sorts of consciences. Mass. Hist. Coll. i. 280. There never existed a persecutinecords. The instructions are printed in Mass. Hist. Coll. XVII. 85—87. The document is of the higileges. Commission to John Clarke, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XVII. 90, 91. It Chap. XI.} is much in to preserve the same liberty forever. Mass. Hist. Coll. XVII. 98. Nor does this rest on their owists, and Knowles's Roger Williams. The Mass. Hist. Coll. contain many useful documents, too varioProvidence is not accurate; it is in the Mass. Hist. Coll. Compare, also, Walsh's Appeal, 431, &c. [3 mor
ndix; Hutch. Coll.; Danforth Papers, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XVIII.; Chalmers, c. XVI. There are man, and Chap XII.} not without success. Mass. Hist. Coll. XVIII. 109. At the same time, coloniGallatin, 36, 37. Gookin and Holmes, in Mass. Hist. Coll. i. and IX. Answer of General Assembly i27. 29, 30. See the tracts collected in Mass. Hist. Coll. XXIV. And Eliot was never tired with this Captivity, Wheeler's Narrative, in New Hamp. Hist. Coll. II. 5, &c.; Gookin, in l. Mass. Hist. CHist. Coll. i. 148, &c.; Massachusetts Records and Files. Add Callender's Century Sermon; the important noable to many. Willis's Portland, i. 158. Maine Hist. Collections, i. 302. The change of governs. Compare Letter of King Charles, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XXI. 72. To further that end, a new vested with an ample royal commission, Mass. Hist. Coll. v. 232. with the promise of a fixed salahe next generation and at the great day. Mass. Hist. Coll. XXI. 74—81. Every word, unless it be so[1 more...]
hile they claimed the privileges of self-government as a natural right. Mass. Hist. Coll. XXI. 55—59. Martin, i. 116, 117, 126. Letter in Williamson, i. 256. A citing their former homes, spread a reproach on the harbor and the soil. Mass. Hist. Coll. XXI. 58. But the colony was not at once wholly deserted; and if its suffe, as above. And a Narrative of the Indian and Civil Wars in Virginia, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XI. 79 in Force's edition, p. 46 to be the governor of Northern Carolina;land but could paddle a canoe. Comp. Lawson, 84. So, too, Brickell's Natural Hist. of N. C. p.33. As Fox continued his journey, the governor, having been admonisand Barbadoes, Chalmers, 529, says Barbadoes; and not inadvertently. Dalcho, Hist. of Prot. Ep. Church in S. C., p. 9, shows that Sayle was at Bermuda. Dalcho venel, in (Charleston) City Gazette, for May 12 and 15, 1826. Holmes, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XXII. 1—83 It has been usual to relate, that religious bigotry denied
of Carolina. There was hardly such a sight as a cluster of three dwellings. Jamestown was but a place of a statehouse, one church, and eighteen houses, Mass. Hist. Coll. XI. 53. occupied by about a dozen families. Till very recently, the legislature had assembled in the hall of an alehouse. Hening, ii. 204. Virginia had ngers to treat of a reconciliation, in the blind fury of the moment they were murdered. Burwell Account of Bacon and Ingram's Rebellion, first printed in Mass. Hist. Coll. XI. 27, &c. Reprinted by P. Force in 1835. So, too, Cotton, p. 3. The outrage was rebuked by Berkeley with abrupt energy. The old Cavalier declared, If those. No Virginia legislature seconded such malice; and in December, 1689, the exiles were pardoned. Laing's Scotland, IV. 166. Dalrymple, ii. 53. Mackintosh, Hist. of Rev. 1688. Appendix, No. ii. p. 705. Am. Ed. Chalmers, 358. Tyranny and injustice peopled America with men nurtured in suffering and adversity. The history
that the same plea had not availed Clayborne, and should not avail the Dutch. Heerman's Journal of his embassy to Maryland, in reply to Col. N. Utie, &c., in Albany Records, XVIII. 337—365. Compare also VIII 185. So too Maryland Papers, in N. Y. Hist. Coll. III. 369—386. On the restoration, Lord Baltimore renewed his claims to the country from Newcastle to Cape Henlopen; they were defended by his agents in Amsterdam and in America, and were even presented to the States General of the Unite an extravagantly loyal address to the duke of York. But factious republicans abounded; the deputies were scorned by their constituents for their inconsiderate servility; Correct Chalmers, 577, 598, 599, by Wood, 87; or Additions to code in N. Y. Hist. Coll. i. 418. and the governor, who never again conceded an assembly, was reproached ???666. and vilified for his arbitrary conduct. Even the Dutch patents for land were held to require renewal, and Nicolls gathered a harvest of fees from e
ivy council in Votes and Proceedings of the House of Representatives in Pennsylvania; and in Haz. Hist. Reg. i. 269, 271, 273, 274. More full than Chalmers, 635, 655, &c. Proud. His father, distingumory, and repeat to their children or to the stranger, the words of William Penn. Heckewelder, Hist. Trans. Am. Phil. Soc 176. New England had just terminated a disastrous war of extermination; tster and the printingpress had begun their work. Council Records, in Haz. Reg. i 16. Thomas, Hist. of Printing, II. 8, 9. Council Records, in Proud, i. 345. In three years from its foundation, credulous confidence; every form of reproach, from virulent abuse to cold apology; Mackintosh, Hist of Rev. 290. Am. ed. every ill name, from tory and Jesuit to blasphemer and infidel,—has been us Christians to buy or to keep negro slaves. Penn's Works, II. 439. Bettle m Memoirs of Penn. Hist. Soc. i. 366. This decision of the German emigrants on negro slavery, was taken during the li
urder of the duke of Argyle, his brother, Lord Neill Campbell, who had purchased the proprietary right of Sir George Mackenzie, and in the previous year had sent over a large number of settlers, came himself to act for a few months as chief magistrate. When Campbell I am indebted to Garret D. Wall, of New Jersey, for a copy of Leaming and Spicer's Collection of Grants, &c, of New Jersey withdrew, the executive power, weakened by transfers, was intrusted Leaming and Spicer, 302. G. P. on Hist. of East Jersey. by him to Andrew Hamilton. The territory, easy of access from its extended seaboard, its bays and rivers, flanked on the west by the safe outposts of the peaceful Quakers, was the abode of peace and abundance, of deep religious faith, and of honest industry. Peaches and vines grew wild on the river sides; the woods were crimsoned with strawberries; and brave oysters abounded along the shore. Brooks and rivulets, with curious clear water, were as plenty as in the dear nati