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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.} Henry Vane, were shipped to America. At the corresponding period, in Ireland, the crowded exportation of Irish Catholics was a frequent event, and was attended by aggravations hardly inferior to the usual atrocities of the African slave-trade. Lingard, XI. 131,132. In 1685, when nearly a thousand of the prisoners, condemned for participating in the insurrection of Monmouth, were sentenced to transportation, men of influence at court, with rival importunity, scrambled for the convicted insurgents
The expression is partly from Gibbon and Sir Henry Vane. believing that if, in the ancient feud bewise; for neither the age nor the experience of Vane entitled him to the distinction. He came but awho had married her husband's sister, and by Henry Vane, the governor of the colony; while a majority all the clergy, except Cotton, in whose house Vane was an inmate, Suffolk Prob. Records, i. 72efence of their influence, and in opposition to Vane; and Wheelwright, who, in a fast-day's sermon, erformed the office of a peace-maker. Now that Vane had returned to England, it was hardly possiblers. We shall hereafter trace the career of Henry Vane. Wheelwright and his immediate friends reMar. 24. influence, and the powerful name of Henry Vane, prevailed with Miantonomoh, the chief of thdirect their letters but to the now powerful Henry Vane? Ms. extracts from R. I. Rec. Compare Cawenty gallant recruits, whom the forethought of Vane had sent from the Bay State, sailed past the Th[6 more...]
peers and twelve commoners. Hazard, i. 533. 535. Among these commoners was Henry Vane, a man who was ever as true in his affections as in his principles, and who nnd authority to rule themselves. To the Long Parliament, and especially to Sir Henry Vane, Rhode Island owes its existence as a political state. A double triumph success with the executive council was due to the powerful intercession of Sir Henry Vane. Under God, the sheet-anchor of Rhode Island was Sir Henry. Backus, i. 2first beginning of the Providence colony,—thus did the town-meeting address Sir Henry Vane,—you have been a noble and true friend to an outcast and despised people; wt the doctrines of colonial equality should have been received with favor. Sir Henry Vane, though he might have taken occasion against the colony for some dishonor,usetts would have been the eyes of God's people in England. The consistent Sir Henry Vane had urged, that the oppugn- 1651. ers of the Congregational way should not