gradual regeneration of humanity.
The meek New England divine, in his quiet association with the ilina, 1712.
Dalcho. 94, &c. bondage?
From New England to Carolina, the notion prevailed, that beiion of war with France had been received in New England, surprised the little English garrison at C artillery, and Pennsylvania of provisions; New England alone furnished men; of whom Connecticut ra Last War. Ms.
Letters. Belknap, i 273. of New England had been aroused; one proposed a model of at a vessel could not enter its harbors, the New England fleet was detained many days at Canseau,—whinst five thousand.
On the other hand, the New England forces had but eighteen cannon and three moout me, replied his wife, from the bosom of New England. The whole town is much engaged with concerort, the batteries, were surrendered; and a New England minister soon preached in the French
1745.rica capitulate to an army of undisciplined New England mechanics, and farmers, and fishermen.
Bacon, Lord, tolerant, I. 294.
Inclines to materialism, II. 329.
Bacon, Nathaniel, his cereer, II. 217-228.
Baltimore. See Calvert.
Bank of England chartered, III. 191
Bank of France, III. 354.
Barclay, Robert, governor of New Jersey, II. 414.
Barlow, his voyage, I. 92.
Behring's discoveries, III. 453.
Bellamont, Lord, in New York, III. 59.
In New England, 82.
Berkeley, George, character of, III. 372.
Berkeley, Sir William, in Virginia, I. 203.
In England, II. 68.
Plants Carolina, 134.
His severity to Bacon and his friends, 219, 221, 231.
Sails for Europe, 233.
Bienville, III. 200.
Explores the country, 202.
Blake, Joseph, II. 172.
Bloody Brook, II. 104.
Boston founded, I. 356.
Its liberality, II. 109.
Bourdonnais, La, III. 453.
Brackett, Anne, II. 110.
Bradford, William, I. 314.
Bradstreet, Simon, II. 74.
Brebeuf, Father, III. 122.
ello, I. 60.
Canonchet, II. 102.
Canonicus, I. 318.
Cardross, Lord, in South Carolina, II. 173.
Carolina, proprietaries of, II. 129.
Colonized from New England, 131; from Virginia, 134; from Barbadoes, 136. Second charter, 138.
Its constitutions, 145.
Carolina, North, Raleigh's colonies in, I. 95-108.
Records, II.es for masts, 390.
Slaves in, 415 Tend to independence, 464.
Colonies, European, system of, I. 212 &c.; II. 42; III. 113, &c.
Colonies, New England.
See New England.
Columbus, I. 6.
Congress of Indians, III. 154.
Congress, first American, II. 183.
Connecticut colonized, I. 396.
Its con stitution, 402. First cha179.
Manufactures of, 416.
Cotton, John, sketch of, 363.
Credit, bills of, II. 183, 209, 387.
Cromwell, Oliver, his commercial policy, I. 217.
Favors New England, 446.
Sincerity, II. 11.
Cromwell, Richard, II. 27.
Crozat, Anthony, III. 347.
Culpepper, John, his insurrection, II 159.
Sent to Eng
, its maritime discoveries, I. 7, 75, 76, 80. First attempt to plant a colony, 84.
Favors colonization, 118.
Early slave trade, 173.
Claims Maine and Acadia, 148.
Restrictive commercial policy of, 194.
The reformation in, 274.
Jealous of New England, 405.
Its democratic revolution, II. 1. Long parliament, 4.
Civil war, 8.
Presbyterians and Independents, 9.
Navigation acts, 42.
Royal commissioners for New England, 77.
Its history from 1660 to 1688, 43New England, 77.
Its history from 1660 to 1688, 434.
Clarendon's ministry, 435.
The cabal, 435.
Tendency to despotism, 440.
Tories and whigs, 443.
Its aristocratic revolution, 445; III. 3, 9.
War with France, 175. Queen Anne's war, 208.
Resolves on colonial con-quests, 219.
Sends a fleet into the St. Lawrence, 223.
Seeks to engross the slave trade, 231.
Extent of possessions, 235.
Changes its dynasty, 322.
Its pacific policy, 325.
Claims of, 340.
Relations with the colonies,