The proprietary of Pensylvania too inconsiderable here at home to be
a patron to the province, and too unsizeably great there.
The proprietaries the sole purchasers of Indian lands:--the people
at the sole expence of Indian affairs:--treaties and purchases
The quit-rents of Pensylvania, paid to the proprietary, first
demanded and granted to defray the charge of government.
Notwithstanding which the people now pay taxes for that purpose, and
the proprietaries insist on holding their estates tax-free.
Paper-money first issued in Pensylvania.
Precautions taken to secure it from depreciation.
Mr. Penn's trustees averse to the said issue, till a provision was
made, at the expence of the province, to render his heirs gainers by
Room left in the constitution of the province for self defence by
force of arms, though the use of arms was not consistent with the
principles of quakers.
In consequence of complaints to parliament, of the mischiefs arising
from excessive issues of paper-money by the eastern governments (that
is to say those of New England) a general instruction was sent to
_all_ the governors of North America, not to give their assent to any
farther bills of that nature, without a suspending clause, till his
majesty's pleasure should be known.
The assembly grants money in aid of the expedition against Carthagena.
The governor inlists indented servants upon that occasion; and the
assembly apply the money they had given to indemnify the masters.
They give 3,000_l._ towards the public service, to be applied as his
majesty should direct.
Also another sum of 4,000_l._ to furnish necessaries to the troops in
And yet another sum of 5,000_l._ towards the intended expedition
against Canada in the year 1746, by an addition of the like sum to
their paper currency, and notwithstanding the above instruction, the
governor gave his assent to the bill for that purpose.
The proprietaries of Pensylvania oppose the bill brought into
parliament for restraining the northern colonies from issuing paper
bills of credit, and make a merit of it in the province.
The assembly call upon the proprietaries to contribute to the expence
of Indian affairs, which they decline.
The assembly's representation thereon.
A bill for increasing the provincial paper-currency in proportion to
the increase of the province, by an addition of 20,000_l._ thereto.
Rejected by the governor for being unseasonably timed.
And petitioned by the inhabitants.
A message from the governor (Hamilton) preparing the house to expect
incursions from the French among the Indians in alliance with them,
and requiring assistance on their behalf.
The answer of the proprietaries to the representation of the assembly
concerning the expence of Indian affairs.
The assembly's message sent to the governor, together with the
Giving up Principles 397 Glorying in the Cross of Christ 439 Hardening Pharaohâs Heart 15 Hear ye Him 123 How a Preacher may Stand Fair 281 How the Cause of Reformation was Advanced 391 How the World Regards Dancers 297 Household Baptisms 433 Imperfect Medium for a Perfect Revelation 482 Individuality after Death 369 Infant SinâInfant Salvation 108 Influence of the Dance 245 Innovations in the Church of Christ 413 In Season and out of Season 38 Is.Page 50
If we want organs, gorgeous temples, Catharine wheels, clerical orders, superior courts, organizations and numerous societies, aside from the local congregations of the Lord, the Pope can supply any demand for any or all of these.Page 71
The preaching, believing, repentance, baptism and salvation all go together; and if he has intelligence enough to preach at all acceptably to the Lord, he knows that no people in this country think that baptizing is of any value, without being preceded by the preaching of the gospel and the faith, unless among those who profess to baptize infants.Page 75
Our work is not new and untried, but old, well tried, and nothing can stand before us.Page 82
We are not inattentive to the suggestion that we are wearing ourselves out in holding protracted meetings, and that we should devote ourself wholly.Page 83
If we were to sit down in our editorial chair, at home, and write the most stirring articles about the great work of evangelizing the world and urge men to go, we fear they would inquire, âWhy do _you not go_?â We aim to be an exampleâto go ourself, as we urge others to do.Page 93
Therefore they say unto God, Depart from us; for we desire not the knowledge of thy ways.Page 95
Men who have no concern themselves, or who are nearly in the same predicament, may deliver their little, dry and lifeless harangues, but they make no impression.Page 127
Hence Peter says, âWe were eye witnesses of His majesty, for he received from God the Father, honor, and glory, when there came such a voice from the excellent glory.Page 151
He bears no such relations as these to us, and we recognize him in none of these relations.Page 152
He is not in the kingdom, and is not the man to perform any service there.Page 166
It covers the whole ground, and leaves not the least room for any other.Page 234
CONTROVERSY ABOUT THE SPIRIT.Page 245
God first purposed the gracious scheme of benevolence.Page 263
_ The gospel preached by the apostles was precisely what the people were required to believe, in their time, and what they did believe to the salvation of their souls.Page 277
They are drifting about, floating in an uncertain current, not knowing whither they are going.Page 278
The laws of nature never raised a man from the dead, instantaneously gave hearing to the deaf, speech to the dumb, or sight to the blind.Page 285
and by his undeniable authority.Page 304
bond that binds us together is not an earthly bond, and it is not limited by time.Page 310
IMPERFECT MEDIUM FOR A PERFECT REVELATION.