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Image from page 236 of “A popular history of the United States : from the first discovery of the western hemisphere by the Northmen, to the end of the first century of the union of the states ; preceded by a sketch of the prehistoric period and the age of
Title: A popular history of the United States : from the first discovery of the western hemisphere by the Northmen, to the end of the first century of the union of the states ; preceded by a sketch of the prehistoric period and the age of the mound builders
Year: 1876 (1870s)
Authors: Bryant, William Cullen, 1794-1878 Gay, Sydney Howard, 1814-1888
Publisher: New York : Scribner, Armstrong, and Company
Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection
Digitizing Sponsor: The Institute of Museum and Library Services through an Indiana State Library LSTA Grant
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Text Appearing Before Image:
ant song, were plentiful. The balmy air of a delicious summerblew gently over a smooth sea, and on the long stretch of coast, thewater was deep, and there were no rocks or hidden dangers to vex themariner. The natives thronged upon the sands to watch this strange ship, andthe strange white men on board of her. They beckoned them toland, and when a sailor, attempting to swim ashore, wasthrown, lialf-drowned by the surf, upon the beach, they res- of the na-cued him, built fires to warm him and to dry his clothing —his comrades on the ship looking on meanwhile, dreading to see himpresently sacrificed andspitted for a savagefeast. But when hisstrength was restored,the natives dismissedhim with many demon-strations of tendernessand respect. A fewdays later the French-men made a cruel re-turn for this kindnessand hospitality, by cap-turing and carrying offan Indian boy they met near the shore, Indians making a Canoe. [DeBry.] and would have taken also the comely mother, who had only known
Text Appearing After Image:
VOL. I. 12 178 FRENCH DISCOVERIES. [Chap. VIII. eighteen Indian summers, but for her outcries and vigorous resistance.All these people were dark in color, well-made, naked, except somescanty covering of furs, or dressed deer-skins and ornamental feath-ers ; their canoes were trunks of trees hollowed out by fire and withstone hatchets ; and their arms were bows and arrows. The Dauphine anchored at length where a deep river flowed intothe sea from among steep hills ; a boat put off inland for aenters the short distauce, and found that this river widened into a lakesome leagues in circuit. The ship had probably entered theouter Bay of New York; the Narrows, between the beautiful hillsof Staten Island and the bluffs of Long Island opposite, was the sup-posed mouth of a river; the magnificent sweep of the inner harborlooked, as it does to-day to a stranger, like a lake; the Indians pliedtheir canoes in large numbers from shore to shore, and at night theirwatch-fires blazed in the same unbr
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