1706 March 12. of the dissenters of Carolina, was adopted; the lords of trade and plantations reported that the proprietaries
May 24. had forfeited their charter, and advised its recall by a judicial process; the intolerant acts were, by royal
June 10. authority, declared null and void.
In November of the same year, they were repealed by the colonial assem-
Statues II. 281, 282. 282-295 bly; but, while dissenters were tolerated, and could share political power, the Church of England was immher who records this,—and immediately a daemon, invisibly entering the house, tore down a part of it.
She was a witch by the rules and precedents of Keeble and Sir Matthew Hale, of Perkins and Bernard, of Baxter and Cotton Mather; and, on the 10th of June, protesting her innocence, she was hanged.
Of the magistrates at that time, not one held office by the suffrage of the people: the tribunal, essentially despotic in its origin, as in its character, had no sanction but an extraordinary and an