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ADDITIONS AND CORRECTIONS.

Puzz we! Tze ezte bere assigsed for the death of King James 31.

$1. of Eszlasd, is 192 correet; sbetter it is coesidesed as beag according to Osd Sirie or New Sive,

se... errogeves. The troe date is March 7, 143. 0. S. The error is caused by a fo'sh oescesse is Lesonere's * Carersal Biogastr." (Lor's edgo | 300 : tte Biagrapascal Doctosary of

tsets, Bate. 358, 538 2. Ca. Gerasde Rgr sbseçpeaty anained the city

of a Barca si tbe Exeteccer, 2.d čied eg. 18. 1650. Has associate on the Besch, Toomas Gates, died the Del éat, boch of thes-tahira se lo ferson in their Cu at Crot. The H gb Sherif of Sarrer also ded. Pois Discrete Cum sa, L. IT. 5. 23; Ecrans Eiciais ait, Sure's Vase, s.317-18; Gone's Jacool Cerek, 87. Conde, 1934:1

7. 15: Soosge's deg. i. 151; Wizanse, i. 295. 64. - 12, for inntre. read EDT-50l.

21 the bo, inser weit-frel.

s Mass Es CA 1. 9.-121, is a collection of ** Pagers relate 10 the pra, Chiefs. D'Acides and La

TOT, GOTETDOOD O Nova Scotia, ** Dong which are ibe 9. Toe je 23 to D'ADET is in Mass. Hist. Cell. IITI. ** 36. Afe: La Tort's rezero 10 bis For be sett a letter of

Brdowiecązbett 10 the Government of the Colors,

CL: Ort 23, 1644, web see, ibid. 96_S. 36. See a jezer from D A Liner, dated at Port Batal, Oct. 21,

1544, steh was probas, sent to Busion by the supe

LEEI * bo vas izas detailed, bd. 92-5. 451, 35. See PEDE taung 10 Lacy La Tour's lawsuit, ibid.

45-4, 105-6. $92. - 17. DANDET's jetzer, dated March 31, 1645, may be seen,

abc, 1 (2-5. 8. See I Aliter's lezier, dated Nor. 3, 1643, ibid. 108–10.

32. for tr. before the reac 107. * 550,* 13. See in Mass. En. Cvi. DIT:1. 122, an Order from Ojrer

Cruisei 10 --Carane Jutin Lererett, Commander of we Fors later tabet frit the French in America, daied a Whena 1, Apr 2. 1555, in whub ide Pro

tector says :—- Alibolgt WIL make no doub: of your b

ADDITIONS AND CORRECTIONS.

569,"

579, 600,

fidelitie and diligence in performance of your trust, yet Wee have thought it necessarie to let you know of how great consequence it is, that you use your utmost care and circumspection, as well to defend and keep the Forts abuve said, as also to improve the regayning of them into our hands, to the advantage of Us and this State, by such wayes and meanes as you shall judge

conducible thereunto.” Page 561, line 3, the references to the notes are wrong ; instead of 'and,

“ 11,3 they should be ? and $.

5, for relapses, read relapse.
574, 17, the word jury is worn from the MS., and its place is sup-

plied, in ihe former edition, by ***
577, note. See page 722, note 3.
579, line 41, for honorable, read || honored l.

at the bottom, insert || honorablell.

at the bottom of the page, note ? refers to Andrew Augur. 601,

8, for 1771, read 1671. 606,

at the bottom of the page, note ? refers to John Eliot, the

son, and not the father, the reference in the text being

misplaced.
614, note'. Here is an error of omission. See pages 739–41.
618, note 3 refers to 14o Jac., in line 35.
636, line 3, for that, read as.

2, for the, read ||his||.

at the bottom, insert thell. 649, line 7, Dedham was first wriiten Dorchester, in the MS. 649,7 651, | The words in italics on these pages (with the exception of the 652, two Latin words on page 652,) are conjectural, the MS. being 668, defaced. 676, 651, line 7, for the, before father's, read ||hisl.

at the bottom, insert thell.

38, for neighboring read neighbor. 675, " 32. In Denton's work the words to populate it are immediately followed by the sentence beginning To which I

'The intervening sentence in our text is a remark of Hubbard, inserted in his MS., in a very fine hand, between the end of one sentence and the beginning of the next. After repeated efforts, both with the naked eye and with a glass, I succeeded in decyphering all but one or two of the words. But the paper, on which the result was noted down, has been lost, and I am now utterly unable to present the sentence in a more perfect form than is seen in the text; the other words defying my sharpest scrutiny.

645,

1 663,

answer.

TABLE OF CONTENTS.

CHAP. I.

Imperfect.

MS.* Pr.

CHAP. II.
Of the first discovery of the country of New England.

4 8

CHAP. III.

Of the situation, bounds, and rivers of New England

9 14

CHAP. IV.
Of the temperature of the air and nature of the climate

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CHAP. V. Of the fertility of the soil, with the commodities and other advantages of New England

15

22

CHAP. VI. of the disposition of the natives of America, in New Eng.

land, with the conjectures about their passage hither

1926

CHAP. VII.
Of the several nations of the Indians found in New Eng.

land upon the first discovery thereof; with a touch upon
their laws, government, and successions

CHAP. VIII. of the first planting of New England, or any part thereof, by the English

29

22

29

35

CHAP. IX.
Of the Plantation at Patuxit, or New Plymouth, in the year

1620; with the occasions that led thereunto

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* The MS. copy is carefully preserved in the library of the Historical Society. For the convenience of those who may wish to consult it, the pages of the MS., as well as of the printed work, are given.-Ed. VOL. V. NEW SERIES.

6

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Of the Government, Civil and Military, established in the

Colony of New Plymouth

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CHAP. XI.
Of the Religion, Worship, and Discipline; professed or

practised, by those of Plymouth

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CHAP. XII.
The general affairs of the Colony of New Plymouth,

during the first lustre of years, from March 25, 1621, to
March 25, 1626

CHAP. XIII. Mr. Weston's Plantation of Wasagusquasset

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CHAP. XIV.
The necessities and sufferings of the inhabitants of New

Plymouth, during their first lustre of years: their Pa-
tent, how and when obtained

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CHAP. XV.
The Council established at Plymouth, in the County of De-

von, for the ordering the affairs of New England, and
their proceedings with reference thereto

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CHAP. XVI.
The addition of more Assistants to the Governor of Ply-

mouth Colony, with some passages most remarkable
there, in the years 1624, 1625

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CHAP. XVII.
Affairs in the Colony of New Plymouth, political and

ecclesiastical, during the second lustre of years, viz.
from March 26, 1626, to March 26, 1631

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CHAP. XVIII.
The discovery and first planting of the Massachusetts

CHAP. XIX.
Several planters transport themselves into New Eng.

land ; Ministers invited to join with them. The first
Plantation in the Massachusetts, called Salem.

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CHAP. XX. Of the civil polity and form of government of the Massa

chusetts Company of New England, by Patent ; *with

1

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the sending over their first Agent thither, viz. Mr. J.
Endicot, Anno 1628.*

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CHAP. XXI.
Of the affairs of religion in the Massachusetts Colony, in

New England, during the first lustre of years after the
first attempt for the planting thereof; from the year
1625 to the year 1630.

CHAP. XXII.
Transactions of the Patentees at London after the Patent

was obtained; debates about carrying it over; trans-
portation of the Patentees and many others, in the year
1630.

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CHAP. XXIII.
The proceedings of the Patentees at South-Hampton,

when they took their leave of England ; the solemn
manner thereof

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CHAP. XXIV.
The fleet set forth to sea for New England; their passage,
and safe arrival there.

CHAP. XXV.
The first planting the Massachusetts Bay with towns, after

the arrival of the Governor and company that came
along with him; and other occurrents that then fell out.
1630, 1631, 1632.

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CHAP. XXVI.
The first Courts kept in the Massachusetts, after the

coming over of the Governor. The carrying on of
their civil affairs, from the year 1630 to 1636, with the
accusations against them before the King and Council. 106 146

CHAP. XXVII.
Various occurrences in New England, from the year
1631 to 1636.

113

160

CHAP. XXVIII.
Ecclesiastical affairs of the Massachusetts, during the first

lustre of years after the transferring of the Patent and
Government thither; from Anno 1631 to 1636

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CHAP. XXIX.
Memorable accidents during this lustre of years. The

small-pox among the Indians; pestilential fever at
Plymouth ; with other occurrences worthy to be ob-
served, from the year 1630 to 1636

131

194

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