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Hakluyt, III. 361. Moulton's New York, i. 147, 148. Miller, in N. Y. Hist. Coll. i. 25. Belknap's Am. Biog. i. 33. Leaving the waters of Rhode Island, the persevering 1524 May 5. marine in Hakluyt. III. 250—262. Compare Charlevoix, N. F. L 8, 9; Purchas, I. 931; Ibid, IV. 1605; Belknap's Am. Biog. i 161—163. His several voyages are of great moment; for they had a permanent effecy days, Holmes's Annals, i. 65. He returned in April. Not so. Compare Hakluyt, III. 261, or Belknap, i. 163. The excellent annalist rarely is in error, even in minute particulars. He merits the the original account of the voyage in Hakluyt, III. 262—285 Compare Charlevoix, N. F. i. 8—15; Belknap's Am. Biog. i. 164—178. Purchas is less copious for the New World, full of hopes of discoveriak. III. 295, that Jaques Cartier and his company were sent with five sayles the yeere before. Belknap makes a similar mistake, i. 178. from St. Mar 23. Malo the next spring after the date of hi
l, continued to indulge delusive hopes. Portuguese Relation, c. XIII. and XIV.; Vega, l. III. c. II.—XVII. Compare Belknap, i. 188. I cannot follow McCulloh, 524. The direction of the march was now to the north; May 3. to the comparative-XIX. 508—512. Vega is very extravagant in his account of the battle. L. III. c. XXVII.—XXXI. On localities, compare Belknap, i. 189, 190; McCulloh, 525; and T. Irving's Florida, II. 37. Meanwhile, ships from Cuba had arrived at Ochus, now Ptaken in connection with the more diffuse account of Vega, l. IV. not far from the thirty-fifth parallel of latitude. Belknap, i. 192: Within the thirty-fourth degree. Andrew Ellicott's Journal, 125: Thirty-four degrees and ten minutes. Martin'ez de Biedma, of which there is a French translation in Ternaux-Compans, XX. 81. Of books published in America, compare Belknap, in Am. Biog. i. 185—195; McCulloh, Researches, Appendix, III. 523—531; Nuttall, in his Travels in Arkansas, Appendi
Purchas, IV 849—852. Forster is skeptical, b. III. c. IV. s. IV Belknap's Am. Biog. i. 224—230. The lustre of the name of Drake is boguardians of English rights. Hakluyt, III. 323. Stith, 22, and Belknap, i. 217, say fifty men, erroneously. Smith, i. 99, began the erroIII. 340—348. The story is repeated by Smith, Stith, Keith, Burk, Belknap, Williamson, Martin, Thomson, Tytler, and others. For when Whitts, not Chap. III.} 1602. May 14. far to the north of Nahant. Belknap's Biog II. 103. Williamson's Maine, i. 184, 185. He failed to obsrierston's Relation, in Smith, i. 105—108. Compare, particularly, Belknap's Life of Gosnold, in Am. Biog. II. 100-123. Gosnold and his ed without disaster or danger. Purchas, IV. 1654—1656. Compare Belknap, II. 123—133; Williamson's Maine, i. p. 185—187. Pring, a few year Purchas, IV. 1659—1667. Gorges, Brief Narration, c. II. Compare Belknap's Am. Biog. II. 134—150; Williamson's Maine, i. 191—
rare genius and undying fame, to consent to risk their own lives and their hope of fortune in an expedition. Smith, i. 149, or Purchas, IV. 1705. Stith, 35. Compare Hillard's Life of Smith, in Sparks's American Biography, II. 177—407; also Belknap, i. 239, 252. For more Chap IV.} 1606 than a year, this little company revolved the project of a plantation. At the same time, Sir Ferdinand Gorges was gathering information of the native Americans, whom he had received from Weymouth, and whoslead, not to send his men to danger; would suffer want rather than borrow, and starve sooner than not pay. Smith, i. 241. It is hardly necessary to add, that much of Smith's Generall Historie is a compilation of the works of others. Compare Belknap, i. 303. 304. He had nothing counterfeit in his nature, but was open, honest, and sincere. He clearly discerned, that it was the true interest of England not to seek in Virginia for gold and sudden wealth, but to enforce regular industry. Noth
e 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. 19oyage of discovery, to be attended by a priest, whose benevolent duty it was, to prevent the kidnapping of the aborigines. T. Southey's West Indies, i. 126. The legislation of independent America has been emphatic Walsh's Appeal, 306—342. Belknap's Correspondence with Tucker, i. Mass. Hist. Coll. IV. 190—211. in denouncing the hasty avarice which entailed the anomaly of negro slavery in the midst of liberty. Ximenes, the gifted coadjutor of Ferdinand and Isabella, the stern grand inqui
the lord chief justice displayed persevering vigor, for his honor was interested in the success of the company which his influence had contributed to establish; Gorges, The name of Gorges occurs in Hume, c. XLIV.; Lingard, VIII. 449. Compare Belknap's Biography, i. 347—354. Gorges was ever a sincere royalist. the companion and friend of Raleigh, was still reluctant to surrender his sanguine hopes of fortune and domains in America, Chap VIII.} 1607. and, in the next year, two ships were despatched to Northern Virginia, commanded by Raleigh Gilbert, and bearing emigrants for a plantation under the presidency of George Popham. Gorges, c. VI. VIII. IX. Purchas, IV. 1828. Smith, II. 173—175. Belknap, i. 350—354. i. Mass. Hist. Coll. i. 251, 252. Williamson's History of Maine, i. 197—203. Prince, 116, 117, 118, 119. Hubbard's N. E. 36, 37. After a tedious voyage, the adventurers reached the coast of America near the Aug. 8. mouth of the Kennebec, and, offering public tha
60, 261. 318, 319; Journal of Commons, in Chalmers, 100—102, and 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 enterprise; many of the patentees abandoned their interest; so that the Plymouth company now did little exceormed; and under its auspices permanent plantations were established on the banks of 1623. the Piscataqua. Gorges' Narrative, c. XXIV. Hubbard, 614-16. Prince, 215. Adams's Annals of Portsmouth, 9, 10. Williamson's Maine, i. 222, and ff. Belknap's New Hampshire, c.;—a truly valuable work, highly creditable to American literature. Portsmouth and Dover are among the oldest towns in New England. Splendid as were the anticipations of the proprietaries, and lavish as was their enthusiasm i
409. Hazard, i. 122 It has been said that Hampden and Cromwell were on board this fleet. Bates and Dugdale, in Neal's Puritans, II. 349. C. Mather, b. i. c. v. s. 7. Neal's N. E. i. 168. Chalmers, 160, 161. Robertson, b. x. Hume, c. LIII Belknap, II. 229. Grahame's U. S. i. 299. Lord Nugent, in his Hampden, i. 254, should not have repeated the error. Edinburgh Review, No. 108. Russel's Cromwell, i. 51. Godwin, in his History of the Commonwealth, i. 11, 12, reproves the conduct whichof Massachusetts; the Conclusions had early attracted his attention; Nugent, i. 173, 174. and in 1631 he had taken part in a purchase of territory on the Narragansett. Potter's Narragansett, 14.—Comp. Trumbull. It has been conjectured, Belknap's Biog. II. 229. asserted, N. Amer. Review, VI. 28. and even circumstantially related, Fr. Baylies, Memoir, i. 110, takes fire at the thought that he passed a winter with the colony of New Plymouth. A person who bore the same or nearly t