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Case's (Thomas) crew, Story of, as re-
lated by Increase Mather, and con-
futed by George Keith, 497.
Chamberlain, John, for commiserat-
ing Friends, is put in prison,
brought into Court and remand-
ed, 191, 193;
banished on pain of death, 199;
released from Boston prison, 211;
returning, is tied to a cart and
whipped through three towns,
and dealt with three times in
this manner, 220;
his wife's constancy, 225;
forbidden to reclaim a thief, 226.
Chapman, Thomas, with the Indians,
Charles II. orders Quakers under sen-
tence of death or other corporal
punishment to be sent to Eng-
land, 214;
proclaims Liberty of Conscience
in the Colony, 217;
Address to him respecting the
Sufferings of Friends in New
England, 318.
Charter of Massachusetts forfeited,
Chatham, Catharine, sails from Lon-
don to Boston, and in sack-
cloth warns, the inhabitants,
273; o
put in prison, whipped, and ban-
ished, 211, 273;
coming again to Boston, is im-
prisoned, 273.
Chauncey, Priest, against Friends,
Chichester, William, the ship-master,
takes away Mary Fisher and Ann
Austin, 12.
Christison, Wenlock, banished from
Boston on pain of death, 100;
flogged at Plymouth, 170;

Christison, Wenlock, returning to
Boston, shows himself in Court
at the trial of William Leddra,
warns John Endicott against
shedding any more innocent
blood, 195;
apprehended and put in prison,
his trial before the Governor, 207;
his death-sentence pronounced,
his remarks when sentenced, 452;
prophesies that no more Quakers
shall be put to death by the Pu-
ritans, 210;
is released, with twenty-seven
other Friends, 211;
carried away from E. Wardel's
house, 251;
goes to Boston with E. Wharton,
again visiting Boston, is ordered
to be whipped through three
towns, 288, 301;
the same sentence repeated, 303.
Clark, Mary, of London, whipped, im-
prisoned, and banished, 45, 401.
Clifton, Hope, visiting C. Holder in
prison, is herself committed, 98.
Coale, Josiah, with the Indians, 28;
imprisoned at Sandwich, 138.
Coddington, William, of Rhode Is-
land, unjustly treated by Bel-
lingham, 327;
kindly receives Bellingham, 470.
Coleman, Ann, visiting Friends about
Dover, is sentenced to be tied
to a cart and whipped through
eleven towns, 230;
returning to Dover, is maltreat-
ed, 235;
whipped through three towns,
so that she nearly died, 279;
imprisoned at Dover, 281.

Coleman, Sarah, imprisoned, whip-
ped, released, and banished, 211,
Collins, J., put in prison and fined,
Copeland, John, arrives at Boston, 0;
imprisoned and shipped away,
brought from Salem to Boston,
whipped, put in jail, and ban-
ished, 45;
returns to Boston, is sent to pris-
on, and has his right ear cut
off, 75;
befriended by Indians, 123;
banished from Plymouth, 124,
is entertained by Magistrate Cud-
worth, 135; -
cruelly lashed at Plymouth, 136;
at Barnstable is again whipped,
imprisoned at Sandwich, 138;
denied passage through New Ha-
ven, 173.
Cotton, Seaborn, opposes Friends,
takes his priest-hire, 238;
witnesses the whipping of E.
Wardel, 241;
finds W. Christison in E. War.
del's house, and orders his ar-
rest, 251.
Cowland, Alice, imprisoned, 99.
Cromwell, Philip,the informer against
Triends, 242.
Cudworth, James, a Plymouth magis-
trate, his letter to a friend in
England, 128;
befriends W. Brend and J. Cope-
land, 135.
Curwin, Thomas and Alice, driven
from their meeting, imprisoned,
and whipped, 471.

DALton, Timothy and Philemon, of
Hampton, 307.
Danforth, Thomas, Magistrate, his
cruelty to E. Hooton, 267, 269;
cruelty toward E. Wharton, 288;
glories in whipping Friends, 309.
Davenport, John, Sudden death of,
Davis, Nicholas, coming from Ply-
mouth, is put in prison, 95;
banished on pain of death, 97;
expressing pity for Friends, he is
sent to prison, 155.
Declaration of the General Court con-
cerning the persecutions answered,
8, 462.
Denmark, Friends in, 17.
Dennison, Daniel, Major-general, 60;
his cruelty to N. Phelps, 65;
mocks the Salem prisoners, 60;
no toleration for Quakers, 87;
challenges appeal to England, 214.
Doctrines, Principles, and Testimo-
Christ's second coming, 446.
Hat-honour, Refusing, 67, 85, 118,
127, 152, 191, 193, 196, 222, 283,
303, 327,421, 461.
Hireling ministry not admissible,
Justification, The ground of, 444,
Light, The, which shines in the
heart of man, is the saints' rule
and world's condemnation,355;
it is not the natural conscience,
it is the Spirit, 197;
it strives long with man, (not
willing that any should perish)
yet can only be resisted with
peril, 360, 369;
this Light of Christ, Witness, or
Word of Faith, is able to save,

Doctrines, Principles, and Testimo-
nies, continued:—
our life being hid with Christ in
God, 298,376;
so “in Him we live, move, and
have our being,” 303.
Christ without and the Witness
within not two Christs, but the
same, 513;
Christ therefore reigns as Lord
and King in his people, 373;
obedience to his law forbids the
persecuting spirit which was
in Cain, 299, 300, 346;
the doctrine of the Inner Light
opposed in the sayings of nu-
merous writers, 527;
it never leads any into wicked-
ness, as by some is charged,

Magistracy owned by Friends,
Oath-taking not practiced by
Quakers, 125.

Ordinances, how considered by
Friends, 421, 446.
Plain speech shown to be an
offence, 11, 191,295,421.
Predestination defined by a priest,
Replies of some Friends to priests
and magistrates on matters of
doctrine, 307.
Resurrection of the body, 445.
Scriptures, The, not the saints'
only rule of life, 252, 444;
no rule therein to persecute or
inmprison for conscience sake,
of high estimation by Friends,
and second only to the Holy
Spirit who gave them forth,
Tithes, Taking of, condemned,

Doctrines, Principles, and Testimo-
nies, continued:—
Toleration, as defined by some
Puritans, 474, 516, 526.
Trinity, a term objected to by
Quakers as expressing three
persons, 228, 444.
War, Quakers opposed to, 82,
116, 346.
Dowdney, Richard, brought to Bos-
ton, 47;
whipped, imprisoned, and ban-
ished, 47,402.
Dunster, President, of Harvard, de-
plores the persecution, and says the
Truth will spread, 236.
Dutch Plantations.—See New Nether-
Dyer, Mary, arrives from Rhode Is-
land,\5; "A"43,
sent to prison, 95;
banished on pain of death, 97;
returning, and visiting C. Holder
in prison, is herself committed,
sentenced to death by Endicott,
reprieved when on the scaffold,
conveyed to Rhode Island, 110;
sent away from New Haven, 157;
herexecution, after reprieval, 110;
her letter to the Gcneral Court at
IBoston, 187;
her letter to the rulers of Boston,
after sentence of death, 377;
some of her last words, 450.

EARs of FRIENDs cut off, 77.-See also
Laws and Penalties.
Eccles, Solomon, banished, 327.
Edwards, Thomas, Treatises of, against
toleration, 474.
Emery, John, fined for entertaining
travelling Friends, 258.

Endicott, John, Governor, his treat-
ment of Mary Fisher and Ann
Austin, 13;
fines N. Upshall, 36;
orders H. Gardner whipped, 52;
orders innprisoned Quakers to be
whipped twice a week, 58,402;
says there shall be “no appeal to
England,” 62; . -
threatens Friends with the loss of
their ears, 75;
declares his readiness to take life,
banishes Quakers on pain of
death, 85;
for not coming to ordinances, 80;
sentences W. Robinson, M. Stev-
enson, and Mary Dyer to death,
his anger at some of the jury for
withholding sentence of death
upon W. Christison, 210;
pronounces the death sentence,
210; -
releases a thief from prison lest he
should become a Quaker, 226;
imprisons E. Hooton, 261;
his cruelty to E. Wharton, 288;
letter to him from John Smith,
letter to, from Mary Trask and
Margaret Smith, 297;
his miserable end, 200.
Ewer, Thomas, plundered, 149.

FAMINE in New England, Visitation
of, 559.
Fisher, Mary, and Ann Austin, arrive
at Boston, 9, 10, 399;
rifled of books and papers, 10;
books burnt in market-place, 10;
put in prison for plain speech, 11;
their life in prison, 13;
ordered to be searched and strip-
ped, 16, 476;

Fisher, Mary, and Ann Austin, ban-
ished to England, 12, 14.
Mary, in Venice, 22;
before the Grand Turk, at Adrian-
ople, 23.
Fisher, Samuel, visits the Palatinate,
in Germany, 20;
at Venice with J. Perrot and oth-
ers, 22.
Fox, George, reply as to his claiming
the gift of tongues, 481;
his prophecy concerning the per-
secutors, 543.
France, Friends in, 21. -
Friends in England, who died by rea-
son of harsh treatment, 506.

GARDNER, Harriet, Whipping of 51,
Gargil, Ann, at the Palace of the In-
quisition, in Portugal, 27.
Gaskin, Samuel, sent to Boston, 55;
fined at Ipswich, 92.
Gaunt, Peter, fined for refusing hat-
honour, 127;
persecution of 151.
Gibbons, Sarah, arrives at Boston, 6;
imprisoned, and shipped away,
is whipped, 51, 406;
is imprisoned and banished, 52;
is imprisoned at Hartford, her
clothes sold for fees, and she
sent away, 173.
Gifford, William, fined for non-swear-
ing and attending meetings, 149.
Godliness, Great decline of, admitted
by Cotton Mather, 333, 486.
Goggins, Daniel, Magistrate, his cru-
elty to E. Hooton and others, 267,
Gould, Daniel, of Salem, put in pris-
on, 99;
whipped in the open street, 1.12;
Gould, Daniel, of Salem, his relation
of some passages concerning
W. Robinson, M. Stevenson,
himself, etc., 314;
extracts from his book on the per-
secutions in New England, 456.
Greenfield, Thomas, fined on several
counts, 142.

HALL, John, visits the King of Den-
mark, 17.
Harnet, Edward, and wife, fined for
non-attendance at the meetings of
the Puritans, 49, 404.
Harper, Robert, of Sandwich, coming
to Boston, is committed, 99;
whipped in the open street, 1.12;
fined for non-swearing, 141;
brought into Court and remand-
ed., 191, 193;
banished on pain of death, 199.
Harris, Thomas, of Barbadoes, re-
peatedly whipped, 53;
renewed lashing, 58,407.
Hatherly, Timothy, Magistrate of
Plymouth, favours Friends, 135.
Hathorn, William, fines Salem peo-
ple for keeping away from pub-
lic meetings, 48;
his cruelty to the Southwicks and
others, 40;
his treatment of N. Phelps, 66;
breaks into Friends' Mectings, 74;
threatens to sell Quakers, 02;
his cruelty to E. Wharton, 276;
he who once testified against per-
sccution, turns persecutor, 270;
orders E. Wharton to be whipped
for speaking of his cruelty, 280;
stirs up the persecuting spirit, 242.
Heatbrot, George, Ship-master, im-
prisoned for inot putting off the
hat, 327.
Higgins, John, companion to W.
Annes, 19.

Higginson, John, of Salem, 242;
his book against the Quakers, 410;
upon the chastisements of New
England, 549.
Hodgson, Robert, at New Amster-
dam, put in a dungeon, repeatedly
flogged and hung up by the hands,
Holder, Christopher, arrives at Bos-
ton, 9;
imprisoned and shipped away,
brought from Salem to Boston,
whipped, put in jail, and ban-
ished, 45;
returns to Boston, put in jail, and
has his right car cut off, 75;
again returning, is put in prison,
banished upon pain of death,
befriended by Indians, 123;
banished from Plymouth, 124,
whipped at Barnstable, 137.
Holland, Friends in, 20.
Hooton, Elizabeth, coming to Dover,
is put in prison, 237;
comes from England to Virginia,
and thence with difficulty to
Boston, 260;
sent to jail by Governor Endicott,
driven into the Wilderness, 264;
goes to Rhode Island and Barba-
does, 264;
returning to Boston, is sent away,
goes to Virginia and to England,
returns with her daughter to
Boston, but is denied the right
to buy a house, 265;
imprisoned at Hampton, 267;

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