Posthumous Pieces of Mr. John Locke.
But the formation of political institutions in the United States was not effected by giant minds, or nobles after the flesh.
American history knows but one property The two Charters, &c. p. 54,—a small 4to., printed without date. attempt within the United States to connect political power with hereditary wealth.
America was singularly rich in every forts long prevailed; and the class of white laborers was always numerous; for no where in the United States is the climate more favor-
Chap. XIII.} able to the Anglo-Saxon laborer than in Virginia.
e Coligny, with the sanction of the French monarch, had selected the southern regions of the United States as the residence of Huguenots.
The realization of that design, in defiance of the Bourbons,e, in a region which has since been celebrated for affluence and refined hospitality.
The United States are full of monuments of the emigrations from France.
When the struggle for independence ar