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shipboard, as men buy horses at a fair. Sad State of Virginia, 1657, p. 4, 5. Hammond's Leah and Rachel, 7. In 1672, the average price in the colonies, where five years of service were due, was about ten pounds; while a negro was worth twenty or twenty-five pounds. Blome's Jamaica, 84 and 16. So usual was this manner of dealing in Englishmen, that not the Scots only, who were taken in the field of Dunbar, were sent into involuntary servitude in New England, Cromwell and Cotton, in Hutchinson's Coll. 233—235. but the royalist prisoners of the battle of Worcester; Suffolk County Records, i. 5 and 6. The names of two hundred and seventy are recorded. The lading of the John and Sarah was ironwork, household stuff, and other provisions for planters and Scotch prisoners. Recorded May 14, 1652. and the leaders in the insurrection of Penruddoc, Burton's Diary, IV. 262. 271. 5 Stith, 171. Godwin's Commonwealth, IV. 172. in spite of the remonstrance of Haselrig and Chap. V.
Hazard, i. 151—155. Compare Prince, Morton, Hutchinson, Belknap, and Chalmers. The determined oh jurisprudence. I find proofs of this in Hutchinson's Co-72 73. 76, and 83; sc, too, in Winthropher eloquence and her ability. Dudley, in Hutchinson, II. 427. She was encouraged by John Wheelwr44. in the way of a miracle; such an idea Anne Hutchinson rejected as a delusion; Testimony of John Cotton. in Hutchinson, II. 443. they only slighted the censures of the ministers and the court,ynod; the copious Winthrop; the Documents in Hutchinson's Coll.; Werde's Rise, Reign, and Ruin; T. Slso, Saml. Gorton, Hubbard, C. Mather, Neal, Hutchinson, Callender, Backus, Savage, and Knowles. The principles of Anne Hutchinson were a natural consequence of the progress of the reformation. She 432 The larger number of the friends of Anne Hutchinson, led by John Clarke and William Coddingtostitutions which sprung from the party of Anne Hutchinson. But she did not long enjoy their protec[6 more...]
al court to speak of appeals to the king; Hutchinson, i. 85. Hubbard, 354. and the greatest appre Hazard, i. 344—347. Hubbard, 264—268. Hutchinson, i. App. No. iv. Winthrop, i. 143. Chalmered up against them. Hazard, i. 423—425. Hutchinson's coll. 101—104. The unexpected death of Madence of his expected arrival; the remark of Hutchinson Hutchinson, i. 44. refers to the well-knoHutchinson, i. 44. refers to the well-known schemes of Lord Say and Seal and Lord Brooke; there are no circumstances in the lives of Hampden Hubbard, 268, 269. Hazard, i. 432,433. Hutchinson's Coll. 105, 106. But David in exile coulins, in II. Mass. Hist Coll. ix. 199—201. Hutchinson, i. 114—118. Hutchinson's Coll. 237—239. heir charter appeared to them to warrant. Hutchinson, i. App. VIII. After the successes of Ccommerce, of religion, and of government. Hutchinson's Coll. 233 and ff. Hutch. Hist. App. No. nowles, 311. Compare Bishop's N. E. Judged; Hutchinson, i. 184. Willing that the Quakers should liv[1