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5 edition of The humble petition and address of the General Court sitting at Boston in New-England found in the catalog.

The humble petition and address of the General Court sitting at Boston in New-England

Massachusetts. General Court.

The humble petition and address of the General Court sitting at Boston in New-England

unto the high and mighty Prince Charles the Second, and presented unto His Most-Gracious Majesty Feb. 11. 1660

by Massachusetts. General Court.

  • 235 Want to read
  • 13 Currently reading

Published by s.n.] in [London? .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Massachusetts -- Politics and government -- To 1775

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesSelected Americana from Sabin"s Dictionary of books relating to America, from its discovery to the present time -- 16724
    ContributionsMassachusetts. Governor (1650-1665 : Endecot)
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination8 p.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14979121M


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The humble petition and address of the General Court sitting at Boston in New-England by Massachusetts. General Court. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. The humble petition and address of the General court sitting at Boston in New-England, unto the High and Mighty Prince Charles the Second: and presented unto His Most-Gracious Majesty Feb.

[Massachusetts. General Court.; Massachusetts. Governor ( Endecott)]. The humble petition and address of the General court sitting at Boston in New-England, By Massachusetts.

General Court and Massachusetts. Governor ( Endecott) Abstract. Mode of access: Internet Publisher: [London] Printed in the year. Year: OAI identifier: oai. The Humble Petition and Address of the General Court sitting at Boston, in New England, unto the High and Mighty Prince Charles the Second, and presented unto His Most Gracious Majesty.

Feb. 11, [-1]. A printed copy of the preceding. 8 pp. Also a MS. copy of same. [Col. Papers, Vol. XV., Nos. 14, ] Feb. Custom House, London. The humble petition and address of the General Court sitting at Boston in New-England: unto the high and mighty Prince Charles the Second, and presented unto His Most-Gracious Majesty Feb.

by Massachusetts () 23 editions published between and in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide. The humble petition and address of the general court sitting at Boston in New-England: unto the high and mighty Prince Charles the Second.

And presented unto his most-gracious majesty Feb. by Massachusetts (Book). Massachusetts General Court. At the General Court of their Majesties Colony of the Massachusetts Bay in New-England, sitting in Boston by adjournment, December 10th,An order for the granting forth of printed bills for seven thousand pounds Cambridge: Printed by Samu.

Cambridge, Pdf. Petition for Bail from Accused Witches, ca. To the Honourable Governor and Councill and General Assembly now sitting at Boston. The humble petition of us This proclamation was decided at a General Court, held at Boston in New England, on the second day of October The Humble Petition and Address of the General Court sitting at Boston in New-England, unto The High and Mighty Prince Charles the Second.

And presented unto His Most-Gracious Majesty Feb. 11, [London], /1. Essex, The Probate Records of Essex County, Massachusetts, Volume 1, Salem: Essex Institute, The humble petition and address of the general court sitting at Boston in New-England: unto the high and mighty Prince Charles the Second.

And presented unto his. Humble Petition and Address of the general court sitting in Boston in New England: C: No author given in Wing. BAQ has Endicott, who was governor of NE: Humble Petition of many thousands of the County of Worcs.

Tyton & Underhill: Dec p. 57, no. X: To Parliament. Under Worcester in Thomason. See Baxter. The Humble Petition and Address of the General Court Sitting at Boston in New England, unto the High and Mighty Prince Charles the Second.

And presented unto His Most-Gracious Majesty Feb. [London], /1. 4o ( x mm). 4 leaves. Bibliographical foot-notes. Jews in New England. FJ5HS C THE JEWS OF NEW ENGLAND (OTHER THAN KHODE ISLAND) PBIOR TO By Leon Huhner, A.

M., LL. The Puritan Revolution in England had awakened a keen interest in the Jewish race and this interest was powerfully reflected in early New England history. Get this from a library. An address presented to the King, August 7th. When those from the Massachusetts colony were, by that worthy citizen, Sir Henry Ashurst, Baronet.

To their Most Excellent Majesties, King William and Queen Mary of England, &c. The humble address and petition of the General Court of Your Majesties most ancient colony of New-Plimouth in New-England.

found: The humble, petition and address of the General Court sitting at Boston in New-England, unto the High and Mighty Prince Charles the Secondpage 8 (John Endecot Govr. in the Name with the consent of the General Court). Hannah Duston (also spelled Dustin, Dustan, or Durstan) (born Hannah Emerson, Decem – March 6,or ) was a colonial Massachusetts Puritan mother of nine who was taken captive by Abenaki people from Québec during King William's War, with her newborn daughter, during the Raid on Haverhill inin which 27 colonists were killed.

On 14 May he signed a petition to the General Court on behalf of "our loving friend, Lieutenant Robert Pike, of Salisbury": "The humble petition of the inhabitant of Newbury, to the honored General Court now assembled at Boston showeth: That whereas our loving friend, Lieutenant Robert Pike, of Salisbury, hath by occasion, as it is.

The humble address of the president and council for the safety of the people, and conservation of the peace. Printed at Boston in New-England, by Richard Pierce for Benjamin Harris Anno Domini M DC LXXX IX.

At a session of the great and general Court, held at Boston, Octo Resolved that it is for Her Majesties service there. John Endecott and John Winthrop: address by William Crowninshield Endicott (Book) Christus. A mystery by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow (Book) The fifth half century of the landing of John Endicott at Salem, Massachusetts.

Is in list of owners of certain pasture lands there in Was chosen bailiff of the town in ; signed a petition of the inhabitants of Dorchester in He probably moved to Boston in the latter part ofas he was one of the original members of the First Baptist Church gathered in Boston May 28th,   On 14 May he signed a petition to the General Court on behalf of "our loving friend, Lieutenant Robert Pike, of Salisbury": "The humble petition of the inhabitant of Newbury, to the honored General Court now assembled at Boston showeth: That whereas our loving friend, Lieutenant Robert Pike, of Salisbury, hath by occasion, as it is.

Boston Latin School; Boston, Massachusetts: Originally called Shawmut Trimontaine, Boston was renamed in honor of Boston, Lincolnshire that had been the home of many early Bostonians like Lady Arbella Johnson, daughter of the 3rd Earl of naming took place at General Court held in Charlestown on 7 September It is interesting to note that, as detailed as Governor Winthrop’s.

NEW-ENGLAND, for the Worshipping of God 1 Some Considerations Presented unto the King of. England, &c. Being Partly an. Answer.

unto a. Petition and Addresse. of the Gen. Court of. Boston. New-England, Presented unto the King (As Is Said) Feb. Last, the 11th Day. 3 A Declaration of Some Part of the Sufferings of the People of God (in.

(Petition for John Proctor and Elizabeth Proctor) [++ August 5, ] The Humble, & Sincere Declaration of us, Subscribers, Inhabitants, in Ipswich, on the behalf of o'r Neighb'rs Jno Procter & his wife now in Trouble & und'r Suspition of Witchcraft. To the Hon'rable Court of Assistants now Sitting In Boston.

-- Hon'red & Right Worshipfull. Ann Pudeator was a woman from Salem who was accused of witchcraft during the Salem Witch Trials. Very little is known of Ann Pudeator’s early life.

She was born about but her maiden name and the place of her birth are unknown, although she was most likely born in England and later moved to the Massachusetts Bay Colony.

Son Thomas petition: To the honoured Generall Court now Sitting in Boston The humble Petition of Thomas Hart Inhabitant at Linn Sheweth that whereas Elizabeth Hart mother to the petition’r was taken into Custody in the Latter end of May last, and ever since committed a prison’r in Boston Goal- for witchcraft, Tho in al w’ch time.

InWilliam Cole sent a petition of his own to the General Court, describing the predicament both he and the town of Hampton were in because of his wife's imprisonment, and asking the magistrates for "some relief in the case." "The humble petition of Unice Coles, wife of William Coles of Hampton, Samuel A.

Drake, A Book of New. Winthrop's Journal, an invaluable record of early Massachusetts history, was printed in part in Hartford in ; the whole in Boston, edited by James Savage, as The History of New England from toinand again in ; and in New York, edited by James K.

Hosraer, in "To the Honored Govt Deputy Governor with the Magistrates and Deputies at the General Court at Boston. The humble petition of Mary Bacheler Sheweth Whereas your petitioner having formerly lived with Mr.

Steven Bacheler a minister in this Collany as his lawfull wife & not unknown to divers of you as I conceive, and the said Mr. Bacheler upon. “To the Honourable General Court Assembled at Boston May twenty seventh the Humble petition of Elizabeth Proctor widow and relict of John Proctor of Salem deceased humbly sheweth that in the year of our Lord when many persons in Salem and in other towns there about were accused by some evil disposed or strangely influenced persons.

Made and passed by the Great and General Court or Assembly of Her Majestys Province of the Massachusetts Bay in New England, held at Boston the 17th day of Oct. The 22 people in the petition were awarded the sum of £ to be.

After reading its contents, Charles II was moved to order the cessation of the persecution. “After three Quakers had been hanged, the colony, under date of Dec. 19,sent an ‘Humble Petition and Address of the General Court unto the High and Mighty Prince Charles the Second,’ (see lot ) defending their conduct.

He embarked for New England with his parents and sisters, on board the "Increase," Robert Lea, master. " To the Honored Gov. and Deputy Gov. with the Assistants and members of the General Court now sitting in Hartford. The humble petition of diverse inhabitants of Wethersfield, proprietors in the lands on the East side of the Great River in.

To His Excellency Joseph Dudly Esquire, captain general and governor in chief, in and over Her Majesty's Province of the Massachusetts Bay in New England etc., and to the Honorable the Council and House of Representatives in General Court Assembly. The Humble. Petition of Sundry the inhabitants of the Town of Dedham, in the County of Suffolk in.

represent at general court, but said he was sick, so his fine for not attending was remitted. Once more he was ill for the General Court onbut his fine was remitted. Perhaps he really suffered ill health, but he was healthy enough to move to the Narragansett wilderness when he was years old.

Pamphlets on the case, in the Massachusetts General Court, appeared in New-England's Jonas cast up in London was by Child's brother John, a major in the parliamentary army. New England's Salamander was by Edward Winslow, who had been instructed to counter the arguments of the Remonstrants and Samuel Gorton.

New England Judged, not by man's, but the spirit of the Lord: and the summe sealed up of New-England's persecu-tions (Part 1). London, pp. Bishop, George. New England Judged, being a relation of the cruel and bloody sufferings of the people called Quakers, in the jurisdic-tion chiefly of the Massachusetts (Part 2).

London, pp. Inthe owners of the New England Journal of Medicine and Surgery purchased the Intelligencer for the sum of $ and combined the two publications into the weekly Boston Medical and Surgical Journal, of little less than sainted memory.

The progress of medicine now quickened its pace — at least in Massachusetts. The humbl petition of mary Eastick unto his Excellencyes S'r W'm Phipps to the honour'd Judge and Bench now Sitting In Judi- cature in Salem and the Reverend ministers humbly sheweth.

That whereas your poor and humble Petition[er] being condemned to die Doe humbly begg of you to take it into your Judicious and pious considerations that your. (Petition of Margaret Jacobs) [+ January 4, ] The humble declaration of Margaret Jacobs unto the honoured court now sitting at Salem, sheweth.

That whereas your poor and humble declarant being closely confined here in Salem goal for the crime of witchcraft, which crime thanks be to the Lord I am altogether ignorant of, as will appear at the great day of judgment: May it please the.

Abigail Faulkner (née Dane; Octo – February 5, ), sometimes called Abigail Faulkner Sr., was an American woman accused of witchcraft during the Salem witch trials in In the frenzy that followed, Faulkner's sister Elizabeth Johnson, her sister-in-law Deliverance Dane, two of her daughters, two of her nieces, and a nephew, would all be accused of witchcraft and arrested.

Phineas Pratt (c – Ap ) (a.k.a. Phineaus Pratt or Phinehas Pratt), a joiner from London, was one of the first English settlers in New England and enrolled among the "First Comers" of Plymouth Colony.

Pratt arrived as part of the company of Thomas Weston on the voyage of the ship Sparrow and was among the founders of the Wessagusset (Weymouth) settlement which failed in.George Phillips (born Raynham, Norfolk England approx.

– July 1, ) led, along with Richard Saltonstall, a group of English settlers up the Charles River to settle in what is now Watertown, Massachusetts in A Puritan who was part of the Great Migration from England to New England, Phillips was a contemporary of, and often shared differing views with, John Winthrop.Page 23 The Proceedings of the General Court holden at New-Town, in the Massachusets in New-England, Octob.

2. Against Mr. Wheelwright, and other Erroneous and Seditious Per∣sons, for their Disturbances of the Publick Peace. ALthough the Assembly of the Churches had confuted and condemned most of those New Opinions which were sprung up amongst us, and Mr.

Cot∣ton had in .