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" ... that the magistrate ought not to punish the breach of the first table, otherwise than in such cases as did disturb the civil peace; 2, that he ought not to tender an oath to an unregenerate man; 3, that a man ought not to pray with such, though wife,... "
Collections of the Rhode Island Historical Society: (1885) Foster, W.E., ed ... - Halaman 78
1885
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Bulletin of the Essex Institute, Volume 27-28

Essex Institute - 1897
...him. He was here solemnly charged with the crime of maintaining the following dangerous opinions : 1. That the magistrate ought not to punish the breach of the first table, except when the civil peace should be endangered. 2. That an oath ought not to be tendered to an unregenerate...
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Rhode Island and the Formation of the Union

Frank Greene Bates - 1898 - 220 halaman
...island Colonial Records, iii, 528. 4Arnold, lin1. ofJ(hJt /stand, ii, 134. " that the magistrates ought not to punish the breach of the first table otherwise than in such cases as did disturb the civil peace." ' The settlement at Providence was an embodiment of Williams' idea. In the first written...
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Extracts from John Winthrop's History of New England

John Winthrop - 1900 - 31 halaman
...appear. It was laid to his charge, that, being under question before the magistracy and churches for divers dangerous opinions, viz. 1, that the magistrate...table, otherwise than in such cases as did disturb the civil peace ; 2, that he ought not to tender an oath to an unregenerate man ; 3, that a man ought not...
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Publications of the Rhode Island Historical Society, Volume 8

Rhode Island Historical Society - 1900
...single glance at the charges shows the contrary. According to Winthrop the charges were : " First. That the magistrate ought not to punish the breach...of the first table, otherwise than in such cases as disturb the civil peace. Secondly. That he ought not to tender an oath to an unregenerated man. Thirdly....
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State of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations at the End of the ..., Volume 3

Edward Field - 1902
...opinions and practice of Wiliams continued to eause the goverament "troble and disturbance". He maintained "that the magistrate ought not to punish the breach of the first table, otherwise than in such eases as did disturb the civil peace", and other propositions that were then considered dangerous,...
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A Short History of the Baptists

Henry Clay Vedder - 1907 - 431 halaman
...in Boston and condemned to banishment. The first (and no doubt the chief) charge against him was, " That the magistrate ought not to punish the breach of the first table, otherwise than in such case as did disturb the civil peace." This was also stated in the decree of banishment as the chief...
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Winthrop's Journal "History of New England" 1630-1649, Volume 1

John Winthrop - 1908
...appear. It was laid to his charge, that, being under question before the magistracy and churches for divers dangerous opinions, viz. 1, that the magistrate...table, otherwise than in such cases as did disturb the civil peace ; 2, that he ought not to tender an oath to an unregenerate man; 3, that a man ought not...
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American State Papers Bearing on Sunday Legislation

William Addison Blakely, Willard Allen Colcord - 1911 - 800 halaman
...that being under question before the magistracy and churches for divers dangerous opinions, viz : d) That the magistrate ought not to punish the breach of the first table, otherwise than in ThcOov. such cases as did disturb the civil peace ; (2) that he wiiiiammis ought not to tender an oath...
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Publications, Volume 1

Pennsylvania Society of Colonial Governors - 1916
...before the general court to answer these several allegations, in particular on four points: "First, That the magistrate ought not to punish the breach...table, otherwise than in such cases as did disturb the civil peace. Secondly, That he ought not to tender an oath to an unregenerated man. Thirdly, That a...
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Studies in History, Economics, and Public Law, Volume 10,Masalah 1-3

1899
...Island Colonial Records, iii, 528. 4 Arnold, Hist, of Rhode Island, ii, 134. " that the magistrates ought not to punish the breach of the first table otherwise than in such cases as did disturb the civil peace." 1 The settlement at Providence was an embodiment of Williams' idea. In the first written...
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