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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. 190, 191. were all doomed to the same hard destiny of perpetual bondage. The clans of Virginia and Carolina, Hening, iPlymouth, III. 190, 191. were all doomed to the same hard destiny of perpetual bondage. The clans of Virginia and Carolina, Hening, i. 481, 482. The act, forbidding the crime, proves, what is indeed undisputed, its previous existence. Lawson's Carolina. Charmers, 542. for more than a hundred years, were hardly safe against the kidnapper. The universal public mind was long and deeply vitiated. It was not Las Casas who first suggested the plan of transporting African slaves to Hispaniola; Spanish slaveholders, as they emigrated, were accompanied by their negroes. The emigration may at first have been contraband; but a r
hip is too weak for the service. They put back to Plymouth, and agree to dismiss her, and those who are willinths before the concession of the grand charter of Plymouth, without any warrant from the sovereign of Englandhis oldest New England colony obtained the name of Plymouth. The system of civil government had been establisgrew out of a quarrel, in which the inhabitants of Plymouth were involved by another colony. For who will d, upon the unrequited hospitality of the people of Plymouth. In their plantation, they were soon reduced to n capital exploit. Some of the rescued men went to Plymouth; some sailed for England. One short year saw the ing boasted of their strength, as, far superior to Plymouth, which was enfeebled, they said, by the presence ots nor rent day troubled them. The colonists of Plymouth had exercised selfgovernment without the sanction the faction in England would permit his removal to Plymouth; his heart was in America, where his memory will n
elders and deacons. Thus the church, like that of Plymouth, was self-constituted, on the principle of the indwas heeded, and Roger Williams quietly withdrew to Plymouth. The government was still more careful to proteusetts, with Wilson, pastor of Boston, repaired to Plymouth. 1632. Oct. 26. From the south shore of Boston hae briefly; the teacher prophesied; the governor of Plymouth, the elder, and others of the congregation, took ps from Boston. Thus was fellowship confirmed with Plymouth. From the Chesapeake 1632. a rich freight of corin two years or a Chap. IX.} 1633. little more in Plymouth, accepted a second invitation to Salem. The minis- 1634. liams for a paper which he had written at Plymouth, to prove that a grant of land in New England from them in their own dialect During his residence at Plymouth, he had often been the guest of the neighboring sa But Seekonk was found to be within the patent of Plymouth; on the other side of the water, the country opene
re prompted by another cause. The members of the Grand Council of Plymouth, long re- 635. duced to a state of inactivity, prevented by the se to frame the necessary plan; but time was wanting; the agents of Plymouth could not be seasonably summoned, and the subject was deferred. Tmpowered to frame and definitively conclude a union, the colony of Plymouth now set the example of requiring that the act of their constituentbecause it would not consent to form a part of the jurisdiction of Plymouth. Hazard. II. 99, 100. Yet this early confederacy survived the jrder had ever been severely punished by the Puritans: they had, at Plymouth, with the advice of Massachusetts, executed three of their own menolonies, he possessed influence in England. The movement began in Plymouth, by a proposition for a full and free tolerance of religion to all library. The infant institution was a favorite; Connecticut, and Plymouth, and the towns in the East, Folsom's Saco and Biddeford, 108. o