Jared Ingersoll: A Study of American Loyalism in Relation to British Colonial Government

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Yale University Press, 1920 - History - 432 pages

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Page 133 - That the only representatives of the people of these colonies are persons chosen therein by themselves, and that no taxes ever have been, or can. be constitutionally imposed on them, but by their respective legislatures.
Page 251 - Majesty or his successors shall think proper or necessary for defraying the charges of the administration of justice and the support of the civil government within all or any of the said colonies or plantations.
Page 382 - CONSIDERATIONS on the Trade and Finances of this Kingdom, and on the Measures of Administration with respect to those great National Objects since the Conclusion of the Peace.
Page 191 - Act be punctually and bona fide observed, according to the true Intent and Meaning thereof...
Page 254 - Connecticut, lest he should imbibe in his youth that low craft and cunning so incident to the people of that country...
Page 169 - It is hoped and expected that this want of confidence in the justice and tenderness of the mother country, and this open resistance to its authority can only have found place among the lower and more ignorant of the people.
Page 275 - Ministry as such, and for the purpose of approbation or disapprobation by his Majesty in Council, it is what the Colony has never done, and, I am persuaded, will never submit to. By the charter which King Charles the Second granted, the Colony was invested with a power of legislation, not subject to revision.
Page 191 - Some Reasons | that influenced | The Governor | to take, and | The Councillors | to administer | The Oath, | Required by the Act of Parliament; commonly | called the Stamp Act. | Humbly submitted to the Consideration of the Publick.
Page 146 - Honour of the Colonies to be connected with, will always be the wisest Course for you and I to take...

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