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Mordel, Mr. John, Speenhamland Phillips, Mr. S. Manchester
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R.
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DISCOVERY

OF AMERICA.

T of a new world; and several ancient authors are quoted in confirmation of this opinion. In a book ascribed to the philosopher Aristotle, we are told that the Carthaginians discovered an island far beyond the pillars of Hercules, large, fertile, and finely watered with navigable rivers, but uninhabited. This island was diftant a few days failing from the Continent; its beauty induced the discoverers to settle there, but the policy of Carthage dislodged the colony, and laid a strict prohibition on all the subjects of the state not to attempt any future establisbment. This account is also confirmed by an historian of no mean credit, who relates, that the Tyrians would have settled a colony on the new-discovered island, but were opposed by the Carthaginians for state reasons. Seneca, and other authors are also quoted in support of this belief. But however this

may be, nobody ever believed the existence of this continent fo firmly as to go in quest of it; at least, there are no accounts well supported that America received any part of its first inhabitants from Europe prior to the 15th century. The Welsh fondly imagine that their country contributed, in 1170, to people the New World, by the adventure of Madoc, son of Owen Gwynedd, who, on the death of his father, failed there, and colonized part of the country. All that is advanced in proof is, a quotation from one of the British Poets, which proves no more than that he had distinguished himself by sea and land. It is pretended that he made two voyages; that sailing West, he left Ireland fo far to the North, that he came to a land unknown, where he

many strange things; that he returned home, and, making a report of the fruitfulness of the new-discovered country, prevailed on numbers of the Welsh of each sex to accompany

him on a second

voyage,

from which he never returned. The favourers of this opinion assert, that several Welsh words, such as gwrando, “to hearken or listen ;” the ille

~ welcome;" Cape Breton, from the name of Britain ; gwnndwr, of, "the white water;" and pengwin, or, “ the bird with

B

« a white

faw

of Creeso,

or

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