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ly been drowned, was revived by the courtesy of the natives; the voyagers robbed a mother of her child, and attempted to kidnap a young woman. Such crimes can be prompted even by the feeble passion of curiosity, and the desire to gratify a vulgar wonder. The harbor of New York especially attracted notice, Chap. I.} 1524 April. for its great convenience and pleasantness; the eyes of the covetous could discern mineral wealth in the hills of New Jersey. Hakluyt, III. 360, 361. N. Y. Hist Coll. i. 52, 53. Moulton's New York, i. 138, 139. In the spacious haven of Newport, Verrazzani remained for fifteen days. The natives were the goodliest people that he had found in the whole voyage. They were liberal and friendly; yet so ignorant, that, though instruments of steel and iron were often exhibited, they did not form a conception of their use, nor learn to covet their possession. Hakluyt, III. 361. Moulton's New York, i. 147, 148. Miller, in N. Y. Hist. Coll. i. 25. Belkn
they should be left in Virginia as banished men. Smith's letter, in History, i. 200 201; also, Smith's advertisements of the unexperienced, in II. Mass. Hist. Coll. III. 10. Neither had experience taught the company to engage suitable persons for Virginia. When you send again, Smith was obliged to write, I entreat you ratherthe London company had not been realized. But the cause of failure appeared in the policy, which had grasped at sudden emoluments; Smith, in III. Mass. Hist. Coll. III. 10—12. the enthusiasm of the English seemed Chap. IV.} 1609. exalted by the train of misfortunes; and more vast and honorable plan Hakluyt's Dedication otendom, and put them all together, they may no way compare with this country, either for commodities or goodness of soil. New Life of Virginia, II. Mass. Hist. Coll. VIII. 207. Lord Delaware and Sir Thomas Gates earnestly confirmed what Dale had written, and, without any delay, Gates, who has the honor, to all posterity, of b
enerous Isabella commanded the liberation of 1500. the Indians held in bondage in her European possessions. Navarette, Coll. II. 246, 247. Yet her active benevolence extended neither to the Moors, whose valor had been punished by slavery, nor tocuriosity to compare Gregoire, Apologie de B. Las Casas, in Mem. de l'inst. Nat. An VIII.; and Verplanck, in N. Y. Hist. Coll. III. 49—53, and 103—105 that negroes might still further be employed to perform the severe toils which they alone could ef 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. Ximeneeman, the Spanish envoy, to King James, are but a seminary to a seditious parliament. New Description, II. Mass. Hist. Coll. IX. 113. Yet the people of England, regarding only the failure of their extravagant hopes in the American plantations, t
96, and 164, 165. Hubbard's New England, 410 411. Johnson, b. III. c. XI. in II. Mass. Hist. Coll. VIII. 29. Hening, i. 275. Sir William Berkeley was a courtier, and very malignant towards the wthe statutes of the time, in Hening, i.; The Perfect Description of Virginia, in II. Mass. Hist. Coll. IX. 115—117; and the Reports of the exiled Puritans, in Winthrop, II. 165. So little was appe Hollanders, and seven from New England. New Description of Virginia, 15, in II. Mass. Hist. Coll. IX. 118. The number of the colonists was already twenty thousand; and they, who had sustained noby the representatives of the people, Hening, i. 431. and Samuel Matthews, II. Mass. Hist. Coll. IX. 119. son of an old planter, was next 1658. honored with the office. But, from too exalted been said, then they in Virginia shall be as happy a people as any under heaven. II. Mass. Hist Coll. IX. 116. 106 Hammond's Leah and Rachel, 9, 0, 5. But plenty encouraged indolence. No domest
weakening the hands and hearts of the people towards the ministers, Winthrop, in Hutch., II. 443 as being like Roger Williams or worse. Winthrop, in Hutch. Coll. The subject possessed the highest political importance. Nearly all the clergy, except Cotton, in whose house Vane was an inmate, Suffolk Prob. Records, ieelwright, who, in a fast-day's sermon, had 1637. Mar. strenuously maintained the truth of his opinions, and <*>ad never been confuted, Henry Vane, in Hutch. Coll. 82. in spite of the remonstrance Chap IX.} 1637 May 17. of the governor, was censured by the general court for sedition. Comp S. Gorton's Simplicity's Defenseincipal fort, which stood in a strong position at the summit of a hill. Compare E. R. Potter's Early History of Narragalsett, 24. Williams in III. Mass. Hist. Coll. III. 133. The colonists felt that they were fighting for the security of their homes; that, if defeated, the war-whoop would immediately resound near their cottag
. 54—57, and 101—103. Prince, 430,431. Hutch. Coll. 52—54. Hubbard, 150—154. Chalmers, 154,155. ony Laws, edition of 1660, 73 III. Mass. Hist. Coll. III. 398. In England the proclamation was but V. Lechford, 41, 42. Gorton, in II. Mass. Hist Coll. VIII. 68—70. Morton, 202—206. Gorton, in. Callender, 35, 38. Hopkins, in II. Mass. Hist Coll. ix. 199—201. Hutchinson, i. 114—118. Hutackus, i. 118 and ff. Eliot, in i. Mass. Hist. Coll. ix. 35—38. Knowles, 182— 189. Savage on Winta free and absolute charter II. Mass. Hist. Coll. ix. 185. of civil government for those parts owith free and unanimous consent i. Mass. Hist Coll. i. 103. formed themselves into a body poling of all civil order. Documents in Maine Hist Coll. 296. 299. Ms. Letter of Geo. Folsom. Tlished to the palate of most of them. Hutch. Coll. 154 The plan was defeated by delay; and Massaclerable taxations. Johnson, II. Mass. Hist. Coll. VIII 6. But the people refused to be deceived; var gaJsHost = (("https:" == document.location.protocol) ? "https://ssl." : "http://www."); document.write(unescape("%3Cscript src='" + gaJsHost + "' type='text/javascript'%3E%3C/script%3E"));