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    übelkeit und erbrechen, multipler sklerose
    Conditions atthe triangular fort they built worsened with each month. John Smithtook 
    control of the colony during the terrible winter of 1609–1610 knownas the “starving time,
    ” and those who survived ate roots, acorns, berries,and even their horses. They received 
    help from the Powhatan tribeswho taught them how to grow corn and where best to catch fi 
    sh. Butrelations between the Indians and the English became strained to thebreaking point 
    because of the rapaciousness of the English, and Smithwas taken prisoner by a hunting 
    party while on an exploring expedition.He was turned over to Opechancanough, who was 
    probably the halfDiscovery and Settlement of the New World 11brother of Chief Powhatan, 
    and threatened with death. As a young boy,Opechancanough had been kidnaped by the Spanish 
    in 1559. He wassent to Spain to learn western customs and culture and the Spanishlanguage 
    so that he could be trained and serve as an interpreter andtranslator between the Indians 
    and the Spanish. He was even given aSpanish name: Don Luis de Velasco. On his return 
    home, sometime inthe late 1570s, he renounced his Spanish affiliations and reclaimed 
    hisposition of authority within the Powhatan tribe. He may also have beeninstrumental in 
    the slaughter of the missionaries who accompanied himback to Virginia. Most likely he 
    would have killed John Smith, had itnot been for Pocahontas, the favorite daughter of the 
    Powhatan chief.At the time, Pocahontas was only eleven years of age, so it is unlikely 
    that there was a romantic reason for her action. A number ofhistorians have guessed that 
    in successfully pleading for Smith’s lifeshe may have been acting out an Algonquin rite 
    in which the power ofChief Powhatan over life and death was demonstrated by 
    acceptingSmith and his fellow settlers in Jamestown into his overlordship. Bytheir 
    acknowledgment of his superior position he granted them hisprotection. Whatever the true 
    reason for Pocahontas’s action, she extended her friendship with other English settlers. 
    She converted toChristianity and married John Rolfe, one of the settlers, in 1614.
    and their marriage strengthened the friendship between the Powhatans sand the settlers. 
    Pocahontas later traveled to England, where she was treated with the deference due her 
    Indian rank and presented to the king and queen. Unfortunately, she contracted smallpox 
    and died adage twenty-two. Instead of gold, the colonists discovered the value of tobacco, 
    which the Indians had smoked for centuries. Introduced in Europe, this «filthy” habit, as 
    King James labeled it, became very fashionable, and the increasing demand provided the 
    settlers with a cash crop they desperately needed to survive. The value of the trade 
    brought more and more English settlers to America. As a result, large plantations 
    soon evolved to grow the plant, and Virginia became a thriving colony. The London Company 
    sent Thomas Dale, a military man, to govern Virginia, and he instituted stern measures to 
    ensure the continued life of the community. Then, in 1619, the company instructed 
    the governor to summon two landowning representatives from each of the12 a short history 
    of the United States small settlements in the colony to meet in Jamestown to provide 
    advice. Twenty-two men gathered in the church in town, disregarded the company’s 
    instructions, and proceeded to enact a series of laws for the colony against gambling, 
    drunkenness, idleness, and Sabbath-breaking. This House of Burgesses, as it came to be 
    called, then adjourned. Butut was clear right from the beginning that English settlers 
    were prepared to go their own way and address problems they felt were important for them 
    safety and livelihood. Their action demonstrated a degree of index pendency that would be 
    imitated by future legislative bodies in North America in asserting their right to solve 
    their own problems in their own way. As the settlers in and around Jamestown prospered, 
    their number steadily increased, so that by 1620 there were roughly 2,000 
    colonists. Opechancanough watched with dismay the steady strengthening of white men’s 
    control of the region to the detriment of the Powhatan tribes. He therefore decided to put 
    a stop to it. Early in the morning of March 22, 1622, a number of Indians who were unarmed 
    circulated in several settlements and appeared to be friendly. Then, suddenly, they seized 
    muskets and axes and began a systematic slaughter of the inhabitants. It was typical 
    Indian ploy: an outward show of friendship to allay the apprehensions of the colonists, 
    followed by a sudden, swift killing spree. They wiped out about a third of the settlers, 
    who retaliated with lethal force and attempted to drive the tribe further west? The 
    slaughter on both sides and the resulting turmoil were so intense that King James revoked 
    the London Company’s charter in 1624 and made Virginia a royal colony. But the change in 
    government did not end the killing. Sometime after Powhatan’s death, probably in 1628,
    Opechancanough became the “Paramount Chief” and renewed the fighting, although 
    sporadically. Then, in 1644, he launched what the colonists called the “great assault” of 
    1644, in which Opechancanough killed over 500 settlers. But the chief was old, possibly 
    about 100 years, and his faculties were sharply diminished. He was captured and after 
    a short time in prison he was assassinated. Thus ended the Powhatan War. During the interim 
    the House of Burgesses made every effort to meet regularly, and in 1639 the king 
    instructed the governor to summon Discovery and Settlement of the New World 13the 
    Burgesses together each year, a recognition of what had already become regular 
    practice. Not all the settlers who came to America searched for gold or other forms of 
    financial gain. A great number came in pursuit of religious freedom. Following the 
    Protestant Reformation and the religious wars between the various sects and creeds, 
    persecution of opposing religious beliefs became standard practice. In England the 
    Anglican church was established by the monarchy in opposition to the Roman Catholic church, 
    although Anglicanism retained many Catholic ceremonies and rituals. As a consequence, any 
    number of Protestants felt that the Church of England needed to be purified of such 
    trappings, and they became known as Puritans. Others, more radical in their thinking, felt 
    compelled to separate themselves from the Anglican church altogether. A group of English 
    separatists sought even more religious freedom and fled to Holland in 1608, only to find 
    life in this foreign country totally unsuited to their needs and temperament. They decided 
    to relocate. They gained permission from the London Company to settle in Virginia. Thus 
    authorized, they departed Holland and sailed aboard the Mayfly owner to the New World. They 
    never got to Virginia. They landed at Plymouth on Cape Codon November 21, 1620, and 
    before they left the ship to establish their colony, forty-one of them signed a compact by 
    which they pledged allegiance to their “dread sovereign, the King” and did “covenant 
    and combine” themselves into “a civil Body Politick.” They further promised to obey what 

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