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Smith's Hundred or Smythe's Hundred was a colonial English settlement in the Province of Virginia. It was one of the original James River plantations named after the treasurer of the Virginia Company, Sir Thomas Smith. It was settled by the English in 1617 and after 1620, was known as Southampton Hundred in honor of the Earl of Southampton. The site was originally home to a village of the Paspahegh Indians. They were located along the north bank of James River.

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  • Smith's Hundred
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  • Smith's Hundred or Smythe's Hundred was a colonial English settlement in the Province of Virginia. It was one of the original James River plantations named after the treasurer of the Virginia Company, Sir Thomas Smith. It was settled by the English in 1617 and after 1620, was known as Southampton Hundred in honor of the Earl of Southampton. The site was originally home to a village of the Paspahegh Indians. They were located along the north bank of James River.
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  • Smith's Hundred or Smythe's Hundred was a colonial English settlement in the Province of Virginia. It was one of the original James River plantations named after the treasurer of the Virginia Company, Sir Thomas Smith. It was settled by the English in 1617 and after 1620, was known as Southampton Hundred in honor of the Earl of Southampton. The site was originally home to a village of the Paspahegh Indians. They were located along the north bank of James River. Smith's Hundred was located eight miles above the English fort at Jamestown and extended from Weyanoke Hundred to the south bank of Chickahominy River on the north bank of James River. The settlement was abandoned after the Powhatan Uprising of 1622. The area is now called Sandy Point in Charles City County, Virginia. The first General Assembly (which became the House of Burgesses) in 1619 included two representatives for Smythe's Hundred Plantation: Captain Thomas Graves and Walter Shelley.
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