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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,
111;
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,
28.
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,
563.
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,
72.
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,
194;
warns John Endicott against
shedding any more innocent
blood, 195;
apprehended and put in prison,
206;
his trial before the Governor, 207;
his death-sentence pronounced,
210;
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,
282;
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,
269.
Collins, J., put in prison and fined,
172.
Copeland, John, arrives at Boston, 0;
imprisoned and shipped away,
37;
brought from Salem to Boston,
45;
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,
401;
is entertained by Magistrate Cud-
worth, 135; -
cruelly lashed at Plymouth, 136;
at Barnstable is again whipped,
137;
imprisoned at Sandwich, 138;
denied passage through New Ha-
ven, 173.
Cotton, Seaborn, opposes Friends,
237;
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,
322.
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-
nies:—
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,
365.
Justification, The ground of, 444,
521.
Light, The, which shines in the
heart of man, is the saints' rule
and world's condemnation,355;
it is not the natural conscience,
442;
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,
362;

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,

531.
Magistracy owned by Friends,
463.
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,
528.
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,
354;
of high estimation by Friends,
and second only to the Holy
Spirit who gave them forth,
422,425.
Tithes, Taking of, condemned,
362.

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-
lands.
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,
98;
sentenced to death by Endicott,
101;
reprieved when on the scaffold,
110;
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,
79;
banishes Quakers on pain of
death, 85;
for not coming to ordinances, 80;
sentences W. Robinson, M. Stev-
enson, and Mary Dyer to death,
99;
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,
201;
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,
19;
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,
406.
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,
37;
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,
270.
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,
163,487.
Holder, Christopher, arrives at Bos-
ton, 9;
imprisoned and shipped away,
37;
brought from Salem to Boston,
45;
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,
98;
banished upon pain of death,
113;
befriended by Indians, 123;
banished from Plymouth, 124,
401;
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,
201;
driven into the Wilderness, 264;
goes to Rhode Island and Barba-
does, 264;
returning to Boston, is sent away,
265;
goes to Virginia and to England,
265;
returns with her daughter to
Boston, but is denied the right
to buy a house, 265;
imprisoned at Hampton, 267;

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