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e Jordan or Combahee, they came upon Port Royal entrance, Laudonniere, in Hakluyt, III. 373. The description is sufficiently minute and accurate; removing all doubt Before the geography of the country was well known, there was room for the error of Charlevoix, Nouv. Fr. i. 25, who places the settlement at the mouth of the Edisto, an error which is followed by Chalmers, 513. It is no reproach to Charlevoix, that his geography of the coast of Florida is confused and inaccurate. Compare Johnson's Life of Greene, i. 477. which seemed the outlet of a magnificent river. The greatest ships of France Chap. II.} 1562. and the argosies of Venice could ride securely in the deep water of the harbor. The site for a first settlement is apt to be injudiciously selected; the local advantages which favor the growth of large cities, are revealed by time. It was perhaps on Parris Island, that a monumental stone, engraved with the arms of France, was proudly raised; and as the company looked
But before following in the path which the ship of Magellan had thus far alone dared to pursue, Drake determined to explore the north-western coast of America, in the hope of discovering the strait which connects the oceans. With this view, he crossed the equator, sailed beyond the peninsula of California, and followed the continent to the latitude of forty-three degrees, corresponding to the latitude of the southern borders of New Hampshire. Course of Sir Francis Drake, Hak. III. 524; Johnson's Life of Drake. Here the cold seemed 1579. June. intolerable to men who had just left the tropics. Despairing of success, he retired to a harbor in a milder latitude, within the limits of Mexico; and, having refitted his ship, and named the country New Albion, he sailed for England, through the seas of Asia. Thus was the southern part of the Oregon territory first visited by Englishmen, yet not till after a voyage of the Spanish from Acapulco, commanded by 1542. Cabrillo, a Portuguese,
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 bitn months after Berkeley's return from 1646 Oct. England, articles of peace were established between the inhabitants of Virginia and Necotowance, the successor of Opechancanough. Ibid. 323—326. Compare Drake's Indian Biography, b. IV. 22—24; Johnson's Wonder-working Providence, b. III. c. XI. Submission and a cession of lands were the terms on which the treaty was purchased by the original possessors of the soil, who now began to vanish away from the immediate vicinity of the settlements o
The grantees associated to themselves Sir Richard Saltonstall, Isaac Johnson, Matthew Cradock, Increase Nowell, Richard Bellingham, Theophilginson, of Jesus College, Cambridge, commended for his worth by Isaac Johnson, the friend of Hampden. Deprived of his parish in Leicester foof whom the larger part were godly Christians, helped hither by Isaac Johnson and other members of the company, to be employed in their work ge fortunes and liberal culture, among whom were John Winthrop, Isaac Johnson, Thomas Dudley, Richard Saltonstall, bearing in mind that the a name of Arbella, from a sister of the Earl of Lincoln, wife to Isaac Johnson, who was to go in it to the untried sorrows of the wilderness. fter Chap. IX.} 1630. prayers and preaching, Winthrop, Dudley, Isaac Johnson and Wilson, united themselves by covenant into one congregationel in holiness. Such was the infancy of a New England village. Johnson, c. XXXV. R. W. Emerson's Historical Discourse, 7. 11 Would that v
. 58,59, and Eddy's note, 142—148. 156. 165, 166. 280. 295. 299. 317.322. Colony Records, II. Johnson, b. II. c. XXIII. XXIV. Lechford, 41, 42. Gorton, in II. Mass. Hist Coll. VIII. 68—70. Mo England were 1643 made all as one. Winthrop, i. 237. 284. 299; II 350.266. Hubbard, 466. Johnson b. II. c. XXIII Protection against the encroachments of the Dutch and the French; security ag's Ind. Troubles, 56, 57. Morton, 234. Winthrop, II. 130.134. Hubbard's Indian Wars, 42—45. Johnson, b. II. c. XXIII. Trumbull, i. 129—135. Drake, b. II. 67. Relation in III. Mass. Hist. Col the penurious were provoked by complaints of unwise expenditures and intolerable taxations. Johnson, II. Mass. Hist. Coll. VIII 6. But the people refused to be deceived; and when a petition for c.; E Winslow's N. E.'s Salamander Discovered, in III. Mass. Hist. Coil. II. 110, &c. See also Johnson, b. iil c. III.; Hubbard, c. iv.; Hazard, i 544, & c. Such were the arts by which Massachu