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HUBELY, a town of Indoftan, in Sanore. 25 miles NE. of Manchester, 24 SW. of York, (1.) HUBER, Ulric, one of the greatest civilians and 189 NW. of London. in the 19th century, was born at Dockum in 1636. * HÚDDLE. n. S. (from the verb.] Crowd; He became professor of law at Franeker; and tumult; confufion; with obscurity: - That the Wrote, 1. A treatise De jure civitatis : 2. Jurispru- Ariftotelian philosophy is a huddle of words and dentia Frifica: 3. Specimen philofophiae civilis: 4. terms insignificant, has been the cenfure of the Institutiones hifloria civilis : 5. Dissertationes de ge- wifeft. Glanville.-nuina ætate Afyriorum et regno Medorum ; and Your carrying business in a buddle, other works which are efteenied. He died in 1694. Has forc'd our rulers to new model. Hudibras,

(2) HUBER, Zacharias, the son of the prece - Nature doth nothing in a huddle. L'Efrange, ding, was born at Franeker in 1669, and succeed--The understanding fees nothing diftinąly in ed his father in his professorship. He published, things remote and in a buddle. Locke.-Several 1. De vero sensu legis IXD. de lege Pompeia ; 40. merry answers were made to my question, which Dissertationum libri tres, &c. He died in 1732. entertained us 'till bed time, and filled my mind

HUBERT, ST, a town of the French republic, with a huddle of ideas. Addison. in the dep. of Forets, and late prov. of Luxem (1.) * T. HUDDLE. v.a. (probably from bord.] burg; 20 miles NE. of Bouillon, and 150 NE. of 1. To dress up clofe so as not to be discovered Paris. Lon. 5. 12. E. Lat. 50. o. N.

to mobble. 2. To put on carlessly in a hurry. · HUBERTSBERG, a town of Saxony, famous At twelve Me rose with much ado; for a peace made between the kings of Prussia and Her clothes were buddl'd on by two. Prior. Poland, and the emprefs queen; as well as for a Now all in bafte they buddle on magnificent seat built by Augustus III. It is 3 Their goods, their cloaks, and get them gone. miles NE. of Mutchen..

Savifi. HUBNER, John, a learned geographer of Ger. 3. To cover up in hafte. 4. To perform in a hurmany, who taught geography at Leiplic and Ham- ry:- I have given much application to this poem; burg with extraordinary reputation; and died at this is not a play buddled up in hafte. DrydenHamburg in 1732, aged 63. His principal works

When continu'd rain are, I. Bibliotheca Hisorica Humburgenfis : 2. Mu The lab'ring husband in his house restrain, fæum Geographicum, printed at 'Bafil in 1746, in 6 Let him forecast his work with timely care, vols. 12mo.

Which else is huddled when the skies are fair, HUCKABACK. nifi A kind of linen on

Dryder's Virgil. which the figures are raised.

s. To throw together in confusion. Our advería* HUCKLABACKED. adj. (bocker, German, ry, huddling several suppositions together, and a bunch, and back.) Crooked in the shoulders. that in doubtful and general terms, makes a med

* HUCKLEBONE. n. f. [from bucken, Dutch, ley and confufion. Locke. to fit down.] The hipbone.

(2.) * To HUDDLE. v. 1. To come in a crowd 27. HUCKSTER. v. n. [from the noun.] or hurry.“ To deal in petty bargains. They must pay a fhil. Glance an eye of pity on his loffes, ling, for changing their piece into filver, to fome That have of late fo buddled on his back, fuckfering fellow who follows that trade. Swift. Enough to press a royal merchant down. Sbal.

HÚCKSTER. 7 n. S. [kock, Germ. a ped- -—Brown answered after his blunt and kuddling HUCKSTERER.) lar; hockfter, a fhe-ped. manner. Bacon.

1. One who félls goods by retail, or in Thyrsis, whose artful strains have oft delay'a small quantities; a pedlar.-There cannot be a The huddling brook to hear his madrigal, more ignominious trade than the being hucksters to And sweeten's

every muskrose of the dale. Milt. such vile merchandise. Government of tbe Tongue. –Their eyes are more imperfect than others; for --God deliver the world from such guides, or ra- they will run against things, and, huddling forther such hucksters of fouls, the very shame of re- wards, fall from high places. Brown's Fulg. Err. ligion. South.

HUDE, a river of Durham, which runs into Should thy fhoc wrench aside, down, down the Tees, y miles above Barnard Castle.

HUDEMUCHLIN, a towi of Lunenburg Zell, And overturn the scolding huckfier's stall, 19 miles W. of Zell, and 20 N. of Hanover. The scolding buckfter shall not o'er thee moan, HUDICKSWALL, a sea-port town of Sweden, But pençe expect for nuts and pears o'erthrown. in Helsingia. It was burnt in 1670; and in 1931

Gay. by the Rullians. Lon. 18. 36. E. Lat. 61. 48. N. There should be a confederacy of all servants, HUDISMENIL, a town of France, in the dep. to drive those China hučkslers from the doors. Swift. of the Channel ;, 's miles E. of Granville.

Thofe hacksterers or money jobbers will be found HUDSJERA, a town of Arabia, in Yemen. necessary, if this brass money is made current. (1.) HUDSON, Henry, an eminent English na. Swift. 2. A trickith mean fellow..

vigator, who, about the beginning of the 19th Now the ape wanted his huckler man. century, undertook to find out a NE. or NW.

Hubberd's Tale. Pallage to Japan and China. For this purpose he HUCQUELIERS, a town of France, in the was 3 times fitted out: he returned twice updep. of the Straits of Calais, 9 miles NE. of Mont- successful: but in the last voyage in 1610, being reuil.

persuaded that the great bay to which his name HUDDERSFIELD, a town of Yorkshire, in has been fince given, must lead to the paílage he the W, riding, famous for its cloth manufacture; fought, he wintered there to prosecuté bis disco


you fali,

- very in the spring. But their hardships and dif- Hudson's Bay Company for a journey by land; treffes during the winter producing a mutiny which throws much additional light on this mat. among his men, when the spring arrived, they 'ter, by affording what may be called demonftraturned him, with his son and 7 fick men, adrift in tion, how much farther, at least in some parts of his own shallop, and returned home with the ship. their voyage, ships must go, before they can pase As Hudson and his companions were never heard from one lide of America to the other. The nor. of afterwards, it is supposed they all perished. thern Indians, who come down to the company's

(2.) HUDSON, Jeffery. See DWARF, $ 3. factories to trade, had brought to the knowledge

(3.) HUDSON, John, a very learned English cri- of our people a river, which, on account of much tic, born in 1662. He diftinguished himself by copper being found near it, had obtained the name several editions of Greek and Latin authors; and, of the Copper-mine river. The company being in 1701, was elected head keeper of the Bodleian desirous of examining into this matter with prelibrary at Oxford. In 1719, he was appointed cision, directed Mr Hearne, a young gentleman in principal of St Mary's Hall, through the intereft their service, and who having been brought up for of the famous Dr Ratcliffe ; and it is said that the the navy, and served in the German war, was well university of Oxford is indebted for the most am- qualified for the purpose, to proceed over land, ple benefactions of that physician to Dr Hudson's under the convoy of those Indians, for that river, solicitations. He died in 1919, while he was pre- which he had orders to survey, if possible, quite paring for publication a catalogue of the Bodleian down to its exit into the sea; to make observa. library, which he had caused to be transcribed in tions for fixing the latitudes and longitudes; and fix folio volumes.

to bring home maps and drawings both of it and (4.) Hudson, a flourishing town of the United the countries through which he ihould pass. Ac. States, in Columbia county, in New York, which cordingly Mr Hearne set out from Prince of was only begun to be built in 1783. It is seated Wales's' Fort, on Churchill river, lat. 58° 47% on the E. fide of Hudson's River, on an emi- north, and lon.94°r}' west from Greenwich, on the nence, 30 miles S. of Albany, and 130 N. of New 7th Dec. 1770. On the 13th June he reached York. It had 2 391 citizens in 1990, and 193 Daves. Copper-mine river, and found it all the way, even Lon. 73. 40. W. Lat. 42. 20. N.

to its exit into the sea, encumbered with shoals HUDSONIA, in botany; a genus of the mo- and falls, and running into it over a dry flat of nogynia order, belonging to the dodecandria class the shore, the tide being then out, which seemed of plants. There is no corolla ; the calyx is pen- by the edges of the ice to rise about 12 or 14 feet. taphyllous and tubular ; there are is damina; the This rife, on account of the falls, will carry it but capsule is unilocular, trivalvular, and trispermous a very small way within the river's mouth, fo that

(1.) Hudson's Bay, a large bay of North Ame. the water in it had not the least brackish taste. Mr rica, lying between sio and 690 of lat. N. disco. Hearne was nevertheless fure of the place it runs vered in 1610 by Henry Hudson. See Hudson, into being the fea, or a branch of it, by the quanNos. This intrepid mariner, in searching after tity of whalebone and seal skins which the ECa NW. passage to the South seas, discovered three quimaux had at their tents, and also by the numftraits, through which he hoped to find out a new ber of seals which he saw upon the ice. The sea way to Afia by America. He had made two at the river's mouth was full of islands and shoals voyages before on the same adventure; the first as far as he could see by the affiftance of a pocket in 1607, and the second in 1608. In his third and telescope; and the ice was not yet (July 19th) latt, in 1610, he entered the straits that lead into broken up, but thawed away only for about three this new Mediterranean, the bay known by his quarters of a mile from the shore, and for a little name; coasted a great part of it, and penetrated way round the islands and thoals which lay off to 89° 30', into the heart of the frozen zone. His the river's mouth. But he had the most extenardour for the discovery not being abated by the live view of the sea when he was about 8 miles difficulties he struggled with in this empire of up the river ; from which station the extreme winter, and world of frost and snow, he staid here part of it bore W. by W. and NE. By the time until the ensuing spring, and prepared in the be. Mr Hearne had finished his survey of the river, ginning of 1611 to pursue his discoveries ; but his which was about A. M. on the 18th, there came crew, who suffered equal hardships, without the on a very thick fog and drizzling rain ; and as he same fpirit to support them, mutinied, seized up- had found the river and sea in every respect un. on him and seven of those who were most faithful likely to be of any utility, he thought it unnecesto bim, and committed them to the fury of the fary to wait for fair weather to determine the laicy seas in an open boat. Hudson and his com- titude more exactly by observation; but by the panions were either swallowed up by the waves, extraordinary care he took in observing the courses or gaining the inhospitable coast were destroyed and distances, walking from Congecathawhachaga, by the savages; but the ship and the rest of the where he had two very good observations, he men returned home. Other attempts towards a thinks the latitude may be depended on within discovery were made in 1612 and 1667; and a pa- 20' at the utmost. It appears from the map which tent for planting the country, with a charter for a Mr Hearne constructed of this singular journey, company, was obtained in 1670. In 1746 Cap- that the mouth of the Copper-mine river lies in tain Ellis wintered as far N. as 57°30'. Captain lat. 72° N. and lon. 250 W. from Churchill river; Christopher attempted farther discoveries in 1961. that is, about 119°W. of Greenwich. Mr Hearne's But besides these, and the late voyages, which fa- journey back from the Copper-mide river to tisfy us that we must not look for a passage on Churchill lasted till June zoth, 1972; so that he this side of Lat. 67° N. we are indebted to the was absent almost a year and 7 months. The un,

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paralleled hardships he suffered, and the essential States, which rises E. of Lake Ontario, and rurservice he performed, met with a suitable reward ning by Albany, and on the back of the S. part from his masters, and he was made governor of of New England through the NE. part of New Prince of Wales's Fort on Churchill river. But York, falls into the Atlantic Ocean, 10 miles S. though the adventurers failed in the original pur- of New York. It is navigable by a floop of 80 pofe for which they navigated this bay, their pro- tons to Albany, 160 miles above New York. Its ject has been of great advantage to this country. whole course is above 250 miles. See COMPANY, S IV.i; N° 3. The country ly. Hudson'S STRAITS, the narrow sea between ing round Hudson's Bay is called New Britain, the Atlantic Ocean and Hudson's Bay, N. of Laor the country of the Esquimaux; comprehend brador.--See Hudson's BAY, $ 3. ing LABRADOR, now N. and S. Wales. Sce: Bri. (1.) * HUE. n. S. (hiewe, Sax.) 1. Colour ; die. TAIN, N° III.; and LABRADOR. The entrance of

For never in that land the bay from the ocean, after leaving to the N. Face of fair lady se before did view, Cape Farewell and Davis's Straits, is between Re. Or that dread lyon's look her cast in deadly folution isles on the N. and Button's illes on the


Spenser. Labrador coast to the S. forming the eastern ex. To add another bue unto the rainbow, tremity of HudsON'S STRAITS. The coasts are Is wasteful and ridiculous excefs.

Sbak. very high, rocky, and rugged at top; in some Flow'rs of all hue, and without thorn the places precipitous, but sometimes exhibit large rose.

Milton. beaches. The ifles of Salisbury, Nottingham, and To whom the angel, with a smile that glow'a Digges, are also very lofty and naked. The depth Celestial rosy red, love's proper hue, of water in the niiddle of the bay is 140 fathoms. Answered.

Miiton's Paradise Loft. From Cape Churchill to the S. end of the bay are Your's is much of the camelion hue, regular foundings ; near the shore shallow, with To change the die with diflant view. Dryden. muddy or sandy bottom. To the N. of Churchill 2:[Huée, French.] A clamour; a legal pursuit; an the foundings are irregular, the bottom rocký, alarm given to the country. It is commonly join. and in some parts the rocks appear above the fur- ed with cry.-Hue and cry, villain, go! Afbft me, face at low water. From Moose river, or the bot. knight, I am undone: Ay, run, hue and org! vil. tom of the bay, to Cape Churchill, the land is flat, lain, I am undone. Shakespeare. Immediately marshy, and wooded with pines, birch, larch, and comes a bue and cry after a gang of thieves, that willows. From Cape Churchill to Wager's Wa. had taken a purse upon the road. L'Estrange. ter the coasts are all high and rocky to the very If you should hiss, he fwears he'll hils as bigb; fea, and woodless, except the mouths of Pocke And, like a culprit, join the bue and cry. Addis rekesko and Seal rivers. The hills on their ~The hue and cry went after Jack, to apprehend back are naked, nor are there any trees for a him dead or alive, wherever he could be found. great distance inland. The mouths of all the ri- Arbuthnot's John Bull. vers are filled with shoals, except that of Church HUE AND CRY, in law, ( I, def. 2.) the pur. ill, in which the largest ships may lie; but ten fuit of a person who has committed felony on the miles higher, the channel is obstructed with fand highway-Of this custom, which is of British oribanks; and all the rivers, as they have been na- gin, the following deduction is given by Mi vigated, are full of rapids and cataracts from 10 Whitaker. “When it was requisite for the Brito 60 feet perpendicular. Down these rivers the tons to call out their warriors into the field, they Indian traders find a quick paliage; but their re. used a method that was particularly marked by turn is a labour of many months. As far inland its expeditiousness and decisiveness, and remaios as the company have settlements, which is 600 partially among us to this moment. They raised miles to the W. at a place called Hudson's House, à cry, which was immediately caught up by lat. 53°, lon. 106. 27. from London, is flat counó others, and in an instant transmitted from mouth try; nor is it known how far to the eastward the to mouth through all the region. And, as the nogreat chain seen by our navigators from the Paci- tice patřed along, the warriors snatched their arms, fic Ocean branches off. The eaftern boundary of and hurried away to the rendezvous. We have the bay is Terra di Labrador ; the northern part a remarkable description of the fact in Cæsar, and has a ítraight coaft facing the bay, guarded with there see the alarm propagated in 16 or 17 hours ifles innumerable. A vaft bay, called the Ar. through 160 miles in a line. And the same pracchiwinnipy Sea, lies within it, and opens into tice has been retained by the highlanders to our Hudson's Bay by means of Gulph Hazard, through own time." See CRANTÁRA and CROISHTARICY. which the Beluga whales dart in great numbers. “ In the rebellion of 1745, it was sent by an unHere the company had a fettlement for the sake known hand through the region of Breadalbare ; of the fishery, and for. trading with the Esqui- and, flying as expeditiously as the Gallic signal maux; but deserted it as unprofitable about 1758 in Cæfar, traversed a tract of 32 miles in 3 hours. or 1459: For the climate, animals, and pheno. This quick method of giving a diftulive alarm is mena of the country adjacent to lludson's Bay, even preserved among ourselves to the present fee LABRADOR.

day; but is applied, as it seems from Cæsar's ac(z.) Hudson's BAY COMPANY. See COMPANY, count above to have been equally applied among IV.i; NO 3.

the Celtæ, to the better purposes of civil polity Hudson's HOUSE. See HUDSON'S BAY, s r. The hutehum and clamour of our laws, and the Hudson's Point, á cape of Antigua, on the hue and cry of our own times; is a well known SW. coast, Lon. 61. 23. W. Lat. 17. 10. N. and powerful process for spreading the notice and Hudson's River, a large river of the United continuing the pursuit of any fugitive felons. The


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