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s among his bequests. Winthrop's N. E., II. 360. The articles of the early New England confederacy class persons among the spoils of war. A scanty remnant of the Pequod tribe Winthrop's N. E., i. 234. in Connecticut, the captives treacher- Chap V.} ously made by Waldron in New Hampshire, Belknap's Hist. of N. Hampshire, i. 75, Farmer's edition. the harmless fragments of the tribe of Annawon, Baylies' Plymouth, III. 190. the orphan offspring of King Philip himself, Davis, on Morton's Memorial, 454, 455. Baylies' Plymouth, III. 190, 191. were all doomed to the same hard destiny of perpetual bondage. The clans of Virginia and Carolina, Hening, i. 481, 482. The act, forbidding the crime, proves, what is indeed undisputed, its previous existence. Lawson's Carolina. Charmers, 542. for more than a hundred years, were hardly safe against the kidnapper. The universal public mind was long and deeply vitiated. It was not Las Casas who first suggested the plan of tran
r, escaping from captivity, made his way to London, and, in 1619, was restored to his own country, where he subsequently became an interpreted for English emigrants. Smith's Description of New England, 47. Smith's Generall Historie, II. 176. Morton's Memorial, 55, and Davis on Morton. Prince, 132. Mourt's Relation, in i. M. H. Coll. VIII. 238. Plantation of N. England, in II. Mass. Hist. Coll. IX. 6, 7. Encouraged by commercial success, Smith next 1615. endeavored, in the employmenMorton. Prince, 132. Mourt's Relation, in i. M. H. Coll. VIII. 238. Plantation of N. England, in II. Mass. Hist. Coll. IX. 6, 7. Encouraged by commercial success, Smith next 1615. endeavored, in the employment of Sir Ferdinando Gorges, and of friends in London, members of the Plymouth company, to establish a colony. Sixteen men Williamson's Maine, i. 212 The learned and very valuable historian of Maine confounds this design of Smith to found a colony with his previous voyage for trade and discovery. were all whom the adventurers destined for the occupation of New England. The attempt was unsuccessful. Smith was forced by extreme tempests to return. Again renewing his enterprise, he suffered f
d 103, 104; Sir F. Gorges' Narration, Morrell, in i. Mass Hist. Coll. i. 125—139; Smith, in III. Mass. Hist. Coll. III. 25; Hazard, i. 151—155. Compare Prince, Morton, Hutchinson, Belknap, and Chalmers. The determined opposition of the house, though it could not move the king to overthrow the corporation, paralyzed its entetragglers lingered near the sea side, attracted by the gains of a fishing station and a petty trade in beaver. The Puritan ruler visited in person the remains of Morton's unruly company in what is now Quincy, rebuked them for their profane revels, and admonished them, to look there should be better walking. After the departurehe hills echo with the unwonted lowing of the herds! How were the forests enlivened by the loud and fervent piety of Hooker! Hooker was a Son of Thunder. See Morton, 239 and 240. Never again was there such a pilgrimage from the sea-side to the delightful banks of the Connecticut. The emigrants had been gathered from among th
156. 165, 166. 280. 295. 299. 317.322. Colony Records, II. Johnson, b. II. c. XXIII. XXIV. Lechford, 41, 42. Gorton, in II. Mass. Hist Coll. VIII. 68—70. Morton, 202—206. Gorton, in Hutchinson., App. XX. Hubbard, 343, 344. 401—407. and 500—512. Hazard, i. 546—553. C. Mather, b. VII. c. II. s. 12. Callender, 35, 38. remarkable for unmixed simplicity was the form of the first confederated government On the Confederacy—the Records, in Hazard, v. II. Winthrop, II. 101—106. Morton, 229. Hubbard, c. LII. in America Chap. X.} 1643. It was a directory, apparently without any check. There was no president, except as a moderator of its meeting the helpless victim beyond the limits of the jurisdiction of Connecticut, put him to death. Records, in Hazard, II. 7—13. I. Mather's Ind. Troubles, 56, 57. Morton, 234. Winthrop, II. 130.134. Hubbard's Indian Wars, 42—45. Johnson, b. II. c. XXIII. Trumbull, i. 129—135. Drake, b. II. 67. Relation in III.