What cheer: or, Roger Williams in banishment. A poem

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Cranston and Hammond, 1832 - 200 sivua
 

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Sivu 167 - Mr. Williams had refused to join with the congregation at Boston, because they would not make a public declaration of their repentance for having communion with the churches of England while they lived there...
Sivu 196 - Dexter and others, as our town book declares ; and whereas, by God's merciful assistance, I was the procurer of the purchase, not by monies nor payment, the natives being so shy and jealous, that monies could not do it, but by that language, acquaintance, and favor with the natives and other advantages which it pleased God to give me...
Sivu 184 - Englishman, if the Englishman speak true, if he meane truly ; then shall I goe to my grave in peace, and hope that the English and my posteritie shall live in love and peace together.
Sivu 167 - ... they would not make a public declaration of their repentance for having communion with the churches of England, while they lived there ; and, besides, had declared his opinion that the magistrate might not punish the breach of the Sabbath, nor any other offence, as it was a breach of the first table ; therefore, they marvelled they would choose him without advising with the council, and withal desiring him, that they would forbear to proceed till they had conferred about it.
Sivu 170 - ... not to go about to draw others to his opinions, he did use to entertain company in his house, and to preach to them, even of such points as he had been censured for; and it was agreed to send him into England by a ship then ready to depart.
Sivu 193 - Let men of God in courts and churches watch O'er such as do a toleration hatch ; Lest that ill egg bring forth a cockatrice, To poison all with heresy and vice.
Sivu 192 - Plymouth, professing his own and others' love and respect to me, yet lovingly advising me, since I was fallen into the edge of their bounds, and they were loth to displease the Bay, to remove but to the other side of the water, and then, he said, I had the country free before me, and might be as free as themselves, and we should be loving neighbors together.
Sivu 196 - ... shelter for persons distressed for conscience. I then considering the condition of divers of my distressed countrymen, I communicated my said purchase unto my loving friends, John Throckmorton...
Sivu 179 - By this time the enemy perceived that they were waylaid on the east side of the swamp, and tacked short about One of the enemy, who seemed to be a great, surly old fellow, hallooed with a loud voice, and often called out,
Sivu 168 - ... that the magistrate ought not to punish the breach of the first table, otherwise than in such cases as did disturb the civil peace...

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