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was already enjoyed. They gave the colony liberty to choose its own governor; but it had no dislike to berkeley; and though there was a party for the parliament, yet the king's authority was maintained. Winthrop, II. 159, 160, and the note of Savage. The sovereignty of Charles had ever been mildly exercised. The condition of contending parties in England had 1643 Mar. now given to Virginia an opportunity of legislation Chap. VI.} 1643. independent of European control; and the voluntary whom they should not be able to murder by surprise. On the eighteenth day of April, The reader is cautioned against the inaccuracies of Beverley, Oldmixon, and, on this subject, of Burk. See Winthrop's Journal, II. 165. Compare the note of Savage, whose sagacious conjecture is confirmed in Hening, i. 290, Act 4, session of February, 1645. the time appointed for the carnage, the unexpected onset was begun upon the frontier settlements. But hardly had the Indians steeped their hands in blo
banished him, and only regretted their delusion. I did ever, from my soul, honor and love them, even when their judgment led them to afflict me. Winthrop and Savage, i. 65 In all his writings on the subject, he attacked the spirit of intolerance, the doctrine of persecution, and never his persecutors or the colony of Massachulwright's Sermon; and the statement of John Cotton himself, in his reply to Williams; also, 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 had imbibed them in Europe; and it is a singulppiness; Winthrop, i. 958. and, making her way through the forest, she travelled by land Ibid. i. 259. Even Winthrop could err as to facts; see i. 296, and Savage's note. The records refute Winthrop's statement. to the settlement of Roger Williams, and from thence joined her friends on the island, sharing with them the har
ndertakings cheerfully, for the king did not design to impose on the people of Massachusetts the Chap. X.} ceremonies which they had emigrated to avoid. The country, it was believed, would in time be very beneficial to England. Winthrop and Savage, 1. 54—57, and 101—103. Prince, 430,431. Hutch. Coll. 52—54. Hubbard, 150—154. Chalmers, 154,155. Hazard, i. 234, 235. Revenge did not slumber, Winthrop, II. 190,191; or Hazard, i. 242,243. Hubbard, 428—430. because it had been once 34. Hubbard's Indian Wars, 42—45. Johnson, b. II. c. XXIII. Trumbull, i. 129—135. Drake, b. II. 67. Relation in III. Mass. Hist. Coll. III. 161 and ff Gorton, in Staples's edition, 154 and ff. See the opinions and arguments of Hopkins, and Savage, and Staples, of Davis and Holmes. So perished Miantonomoh, the friend of the exiles from Massachusetts, the faithful benefactor of the fathers of Rhode Island. The tribe of Miantonomoh burned to avenge the execution of their chief; but