He did good service for the colonists in the war with the Pequot Indians, and indeed wherever there was any fighting to be done.
In an unyielding circle, the English pressed in upon the Pequot braves.
Monopoide, a Pequot, noted for his swiftness, pursued in such a way as to force the chief to cross or be caught.
So they were given permission and they sailed for the Pequot River.
He then sailed for Pequot Harbor, where a warrior of the army under Sassacus came out in a canoe to demand who the intruders were.
He was also a militant Christian, and was present in the fighting against the Pequot Indians.
In the year 1637, our good forefathers declared an offensiv war against the Pequot Indians.
The Indians passed safely and carried their captives with them to the Pequot country.
Block Island has already been mentioned in connection with the Pequot war.
Afterward, when “he humbled himself to the Pequot sachem, he received permission to live in his own country again.”