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ted a frequent intercourse between Virginia and New England. It was in vain that the ministers, invited from Boston by the Puritan settlements in Virginia, carried letters from Winthrop, written to Berkeley and his council by order of the general court of Massachusetts. The hearts of the people were much inflamed with desire after the ordinances; but the missionaries were silenced by the government, and ordered to leave the country. Winthrop's Journal, II. 77, 78. 95, 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 way of the churches in New England. While Virginia thus displayed, though with comparatively little bitterness, the intolerance which for centuries had almost universally prevailed throughout the Christian world, a scene of distress was prepared by the vindictive ferocity of the natives, with whom a state of hostility
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 thanks to God f obtained with- 1618 out vigorous opposition. Much difference there was betwixt the Londoners and the Westerlings, Ibid. in III. Mass. Hist. Coll. III. 21. Hubbard, 84, 85. Gorges. Purchas, IV. 1830, 1831. since each party strove to engross all the profits to be derived from America; while the interests of the nation were bthy Chap. VIII.} 1620. and powerful of the English nobility, a patent, Trumbull's Connecticut, i. 546—567. Hazard, i. 103—118. Baylies, i. 160—185. Compare Hubbard, c. XXX.; Chalmers, 81—85. which 1620. in American annals, and even in the history of the world, has but one parallel. The adventurers and their successo
he banks of 1623. the Piscataqua. Gorges' Narrative, c. XXIV. Hubbard, 614-16. Prince, 215. Adams's Annals of Portsmouth, 9, 10. Willaken without the payment of quitrents or the purchase of lands. Hubbard's Narrative, 204. Willis, 13. 17, &c. Folsom, 318, &c. Williamsonient power to prevent or to punish bloodshed among the traders. Hubbard, 167, 168. Winthrop William Gorges remained in the country less tission to act as his successors, declined the trust, Winthrop. Hubbard, 261, 262 Williamson 268. and the infant settle- Chap. IX.} 1638 ain as the sentinels of Puritanism on the Bay of Massachusetts. Hubbard, 102. 106—108. Prince, 224. 229. 231. 235, 236 Cotton Mather, b. if these fugitives would have no magistrates Winthrop, i. 293. Hubbard 338. for every thing was as yet decided in convention of the peoplJohn Cotton himself, in his reply to Williams; also, Saml. Gorton, Hubbard, C. Mather, Neal, Hutchinson, Callender, Backus, Savage, and Knowl
inthrop, II. 190,191; or Hazard, i. 242,243. Hubbard, 428—430. because it had been once 1634. deff appeals to the king; Hutchinson, i. 85. Hubbard, 354. and the greatest apprehensions were raioduced in England. Winthrop, i. 135. 137. Hubbard, 153. Hazard, i. 341, 342. To this requisitithe royal prerogative Hazard, i. 344—347. Hubbard, 264—268. Hutchinson, i. App. No. iv. Wints the entire management of the plantation. Hubbard, 268, 269. Hazard, i. 432,433. Hutchinson'ss, of incurring his majesty's displeasure. Hubbard, 269—271. Hutch. I App. No. v. Hazard, i. , 202—206. Gorton, in Hutchinson., App. XX. Hubbard, 343, 344. 401—407. and 500—512. Hazard, i.. Winthrop, i. 237. 284. 299; II 350.266. Hubbard, 466. Johnson b. II. c. XXIII Protection agv. II. Winthrop, II. 101—106. Morton, 229. Hubbard, c. LII. in America Chap. X.} 1643. It was aI. 110, &c. See also Johnson, b. iil c. III.; Hubbard, c. iv.; Hazard, i 544, & c. Such were th