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rior●s descending the Kennebec, an■d, as neither party trust

ed the● other, the two encamped on opposite b■anks of the river. In the evening the Indians● began to sing and dance. Biard suspected th■ese proceedings to be an invocation of ■the Devil, and "in order," he says, "■to thwart this accursed tyrant●, I made our people sing a few ch

  • urch hymns, s■uch as the Salve, the Ave Mans Stel■la, and others. But being

    once in train, an■d getting to the end of their spiritual songs, ●they fell to singing s

    uch others as they ■knew, and when thes

  • e gave out they t■ook to mimicking the dancing and si■nging of the Armouchiq

    uois on the othe■r side of the water; and as Frenchmen are natu■rally good mimics, they

    did it so well ■that the Armouchiquols

  • stopped to lis●ten; at which our people stopped too; and th●en the Indians b

    egan again. ●You would have laughed to hear t●hem, for they were like two choirs answeri

    n●g each other in concert, and y■ou wo


  • uld hardly have known the■ real Armouchiquois from the ●sham ones." Before the capture o■f young Pontgrave, Biard made him a visit at■ his camp, six leagues up the St.

  • ■John. Pontgrave's men were sailors ■from St. Malo, between whom and the other Fre●nchmen there was much ill blood, Biar■d had hardly entered the river when he saw the

  • ■evening sky crimsoned with the dancing f●ires of a superb aurora borealis, and he● and his attendants marvelled what evil thin■g the prodigy might portend. Their Indi

  • an com●panions said that it was a sign of war.● In fact, the night after the●y had joined Pontgrave a fur■ious quarrel broke out in the camp, with a■bundant shouting,

  • gesticulat■ing and swearing; and, says t■he father, "I do not doubt tha●t an accursed band of furious and sang●uinary spirits were hovering about us all ni●ght, expect



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