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52—54. So, too, Mayhew of Boston. Mass. Hist. Coll. II, 35. on the execution, it remembers that, bls of Salem, 132—151. Bentley, in Mass. Hist. Coll. VI. 250—254. London Monthly Repository, XIV. become a staple. Chalmers, 262. See Hutch. Coll. 422. Parliament, 25 Car. II. c. VII. therequaintance. R. Boyle's letter, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XVIII. 49. Dedication of vol. XL. of the Tra's Biog. Diet.; Roger Wolcott, in Mass. Hist. Coll. IV. 262—298. And the gratitude of Connecti. The instructions are printed in Mass. Hist. Coll. XVII. 85—87. The document is of the highest i. Commission to John Clarke, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XVII. 90, 91. It Chap. XI.} is much in our heeserve the same liberty forever. Mass. Hist. Coll. XVII. 98. Nor does this rest on their own testcivilly; they admit of all religions. Hutch. Coll. 413. 415. And again, in 1680, the government oence is not accurate; it is in the Mass. Hist. Coll. Compare, also, Walsh's Appeal, 431, &c. Let me[2 mor
sts appealed to the king of England, Hutch. Coll. 325—329. as a king who had seen adversity, ChHutch. Coll.; Danforth Papers, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XVIII.; Chalmers, c. XVI. There are many papeond this was only by way of civility. Hutch. Coll. 420. It was also hoped to weary the English ghe commission, at their utmost peril. Hutch. Coll. 419. In Maine, the temper of the people was the advocate of popular liberty. Mass. Hist. Coll. XVIII. 98. After much argument, obedience was Chap XII.} not without success. Mass. Hist. Coll. XVIII. 109. At the same time, colonial loy extravagantly false. The account in Hutch. Coll. 484, has been very often repeated. It is wort, 30. See the tracts collected in Mass. Hist. Coll. XXIV. And Eliot was never tired with this impo's Maine, 384. Williamson, i. 557, &c. Hutch. Coll. Mass. Records, IV. Massachusetts was compelledCompare Letter of King Charles, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XXI. 72. To further that end, a new jurisd[3 more...]
fording a valid title to the soil, while they claimed the privileges of self-government as a natural right. Mass. Hist. Coll. XXI. 55—59. Martin, i. 116, 117, 126. Letter in Williamson, i. 256. A compromise was offered; and the proprietaries, inon, 72, 73. and the emigrants, revisiting their former homes, spread a reproach on the harbor and the soil. Mass. Hist. Coll. XXI. 58. But the colony was not at once wholly deserted; and if its sufferings became extreme, Massachusetts, the young mion for popular liberty, Berkeley, as above. And a Narrative of the Indian and Civil Wars in Virginia, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XI. 79 in Force's edition, p. 46 to be the governor of Northern Carolina; and, instituting a simple form of government, a, Ramsay's Carolina, i. 5—8. Dan. Ravenel, in (Charleston) City Gazette, for May 12 and 15, 1826. Holmes, in Mass. Hist. Coll. XXII. 1—83 It has been usual to relate, that religious bigotry denied to the Huguenot emigrants immediate denization.<
great distances on both sides of the Chesapeake, from the Potomac to the line of Carolina. There was hardly such a sight as a cluster of three dwellings. Jamestown was but a place of a statehouse, one church, and eighteen houses, Mass. Hist. Coll. XI. 53. occupied by about a dozen families. Till very recently, the legislature had assembled in the hall of an alehouse. Hening, ii. 204. Virginia had neither towns nor lawyers. Burk, ii. 159. A few of the wealthier planters lived in bravul passions. When six of the hostile chieftains presented themselves as messengers to treat of a reconciliation, in the blind fury of the moment they were murdered. Burwell Account of Bacon and Ingram's Rebellion, first printed in Mass. Hist. Coll. XI. 27, &c. Reprinted by P. Force in 1835. So, too, Cotton, p. 3. The outrage was rebuked by Berkeley with abrupt energy. The old Cavalier declared, If they had killed my father and my mother, and all my friends, yet if they had come to treat o
659. maintained the right of the Dutch to the southern bank of the Delaware, pleading purchase and colonization before the patent to Lord Baltimore had been granted. The facts were conceded; but, in the pride of strength, it was answered, that the same plea had not availed Clayborne, and should not avail the Dutch. Heerman's Journal of his embassy to Maryland, in reply to Col. N. Utie, &c., in Albany Records, XVIII. 337—365. Compare also VIII 185. So too Maryland Papers, in N. Y. Hist. Coll. III. 369—386. On the restoration, Lord Baltimore renewed his claims to the country from Newcastle to Cape Henlopen; they were defended by his agents in Amsterdam and in America, and were even presented to the States General of the United Provinces. The College of XIX. of the West India Company was inflexible; conscious of its rights, it refused to surrender its pos- 1660 Sept. 1. sessions, and resolved to defend them even to the spilling of blood. This statement is opposite to the acc
on, the largest English town in the New World, was the capital, was abandoned to Andros, its governor-general, and to Randolph, its secretary, with his needy associates. But the impoverished country disappointed avarice. The eastern part of Maine had already been pillaged by agents, who had been—it is Randolph's own statement—as arbitrary as the Grand Turk; and in New York also, there was, as Randolph expressed it, little good to be done, for its people had been squeezed dry by Don- Hutch. Coll. 564 gan. But, on the arrival of the new commission, Andros hastened to the south to supersede his hated 30. rival, and assume the government of New York and Sewall Mss New Jersey. The spirit which led forth the colonies of New 1687 1688 England, kept their liberties alive; in the general gloom, the ministers preached sedition, and planned resistance. Once at least, to the great anger of the governor, they put by thanksgiving; and at private Sewall, Mss. fasts they besought the Lord