Proceedings of the American Antiquarian Society, Volum 6

American Antiquarian Society., 1890

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Side 26 - It is the right as well as the duty of all men in society, publicly, and at stated seasons, to worship the SUPREME BEING, the great Creator and Preserver of the universe. And no subject shall be hurt, molested, or restrained, in his person, liberty, or estate, for worshipping GOD in the manner and season most agreeable to the dictates of his own conscience; or for his religious profession or sentiments; provided he doth not disturb the public peace, or obstruct others in their religious worship.
Side 3 - Certainly, if I am obliged to bring religion into after-dinner toasts, (which indeed does not seem quite the thing), I shall drink — to the Pope, if you please — still, to Conscience first, and to the Pope afterwards.
Side 146 - AN ACT to encourage the Importation of Pig and Bar Iron from His Majesty's Colonies in America, and to prevent the Erection of any Mill or other Engine for Slitting or Rolling of Iron ; or any Plateing Forge to work with a Tilt Hammer; or any Furnace for making Steel in any of the said Colonies.
Side 21 - ... down to sleep, when we travel and when we stay at home ; and it is interwoven with the very idiom that we speak ; and we cannot learn another system of laws without learning, at the same time, another language.
Side 130 - December, one thousand six hundred fifty and one, and from thence forwards, no goods or commodities whatsoever, of the growth production or manufacture of Asia, Africa or America, or of any part thereof, or of any islands belonging to them or any of them or which are described or laid down in the usual maps or cards of those places, as well of the English Plantations as others...
Side 133 - FOR the increase of shipping and encouragement of the navigation of this nation, wherein under the good providence and protection of God the wealth, safety, and strength of this kingdom is so much concerned...
Side 25 - Though the constitution has discarded religious establishments, it does not forbid judicial cognizance of those offences against religion and morality which have no reference to any such establishment, or to any particular form of government, but are punishable because they strike at the root of moral obligation, and weaken the security of the social ties.
Side 21 - For atheism, blasphemy, and reviling the Christian religion^ there have been instances of persons prosecuted and punished upon the common law...
Side 26 - ... no man or class of men ought on account of religion to be invested with peculiar emoluments or privileges, nor subjected to any penalties or disabilities, unless under color of religion the preservation of equal liberty and the existence of the state be manifestly endangered.
Side 187 - Association, for the promotion of historical studies, the collection and preservation of historical manuscripts, and for kindred purposes in the interest of American history and of history in America.

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