Page images

SALEM, People of, effect of the perse- | Small, John, of Salem, his oxen seized,
cutions upon the, 48;


they set up quiet meetings, 48;
continued persecutions, 61, 249,


meetings broken up, 74;

many imprisoned at Boston, 168.
Salt, William, at Morlaix, France, 21.
Salter, William, the jailer, his vin-
dictive behaviour to Quaker pris-
oners, 226.
Sandwich people become Quakers,

some put in stocks for pitying
Friends, 137;

cruel treatment of, by Marshal
Barlow, 145.

Scott, Catharine, of Providence, ex-
pressing pity for Friends, is
imprisoned and whipped, 79;
Mary, visiting C. Holder in pris-
on, is herself committed, 98;
Patience, a little girl, coming from

Providence is imprisoned, 95.
Shafflin, Michael, a sympathizer, 242.
Shapleigh, Major, and wife, of Dover,
convinced, 229;

meetings in their house, 252.
Shattock, Samuel, of Salem, befriend-

ing C. Holder, is sent to jail, 46;
whipped and banished, 46;
sent again to Boston, 55;
appeal to Court from jail, 63;
fined and whipped, 69;
banished for refusing hat honour,

for attending meeting, 86;
lays the matter of Friends' suf-
ferings before Council and Par-
liament, 215;

again fined at Salem, 246;
William, imprisoned and whip-
ped, 49, 404.
Small, John, of Salem, taken to Bos-
ton, 51;

Small-pox, Visitations of the, 329, 550.
Smith, Margaret, of Salem, impris-
oned, 99;

whipped in the open street, 112;
released from Boston prison, 211;
her letter (in which Mary Trask
united), to Governor Endicott,

John, of Salem, released, 211;
he and his wife again impris-
oned, 220;

his letter to Governor Endicott,
relative to the latter's cruelty
to J. Smith's wife, 291.
Richard, of Long Island, his de-
tention and banishment, 15.
Southwick, Lawrence and Cassandra,
of Salem, entertain C. Holder
and J. Copeland, 47;
imprisoned and sent to Boston,

whipped and fined, 49;
sent again to Boston, 55;
appeal to Court from jail, 63;
banished for attending meeting,
78, 83;

they die on Shelter Island, within
three days of each other, 86.
Josiah, persecution of, 49;
taken to Boston, 51, 55;

appeal to the Court from jail, 63;
banished for attending meeting,
78, 83;

passes to England by Barbadoes,

sufferings of Friends made pub-
lic, 222;

returning to Boston, is impris-
oned, 222;

refusing to remove the hat, he is
sentenced to be tied to a cart,
and whipped on the bare back
through three towns, 223;

Southwick, Josiah, returns at once to | TERRIBLE things by the Red Sea, from
Boston, 224.
C. Mather's History, 539.
Daniel, and Provided, ordered to Thatcher, Thomas, his mis-statements
be sold to pay fines, 89;
answered, 420.
ship-master refuses to take them

Thirstone, Thomas, arrives at Bos-
ton, 9;

to Barbadoes, 92.

Provided, coming to Boston, is
inprisoned, 99;

imprisoned, and shipped away,
barbarously used in New Eng-
land, treated kindly by the In-
dians, 28.

Tilton, John and Mary, of Graves-
end, entertain Friends, and are im-
prisoned, 274.

Tompkins, Mary, arrives from Eng-
land, 227;

disputes with a priest, 228;
visits convinced ones about Do-
ver, 229;

sentenced to be tied to a cart, and
whipped through eleven towns,

returning to Dover, is dragged

through snow and over rough
fields, face downward, 235;
put in the stocks at Hampton,

evilly treated, 247, 252, 259;
goes to Flushing, Long Island,

imprisoned and banished, 276;
in Virginia, whipped with a knot-

ted nine-corded whip, 287;
returning to Boston, is ordered
to be whipped through three
towns, 288, 301;

the same sentence repeated, 303,

Trask, Mary, of Salem, imprisoned,


whipped in the open street, 112;
released from Boston prison, 211;
her letter (in which Margaret
Smith united) to Governor En-
dicott, 297.

whipped in the open street, 112;
put in the stocks, 244.

Spicer, Michael, and son Samuel, suf-
fer at the hands of the Dutch, 274.
Stanley, Martha, banished on pain
of death, 169.

Stevenson, Marmaduke, from York-
shire, arrives at Boston, and is
put in prison, 7, 95;

is ordered to depart on pain of
death, 97;

coming back to Boston, is im-
prisoned, 99;

his paper upon his mission, after

[ocr errors]

being sentenced to death, 108;
testimony of Daniel Gould con-

cerning him and others, 314;
his "Call from Death to Life,"
written from Boston jail, 360;
his letter to the Lord's people,

his execution, 103;

some of his last words, 450.
Stubbs, John, in the Palatinate, in
Germany and Italy with S. Fisher,
19, 20, 22.

Stuyvesant, Governor, persecutes
Friends, but afterward expresses
regret, 274.

Sufferings of the People of God call-
ed Quakers, A Short Summary of
the, 318.

Summary of Sufferings, by John
Whiting, 468.

Susquehanna Indians, Friends well
treated by the, 28.
Sweden, Friends in, 17.

Turks, Friends in the lands of the, Waugh, Dorothy, whipping of, 51,


Turner, Michael, fined, 154.

Upshall, Nicholas, provides for visit-
ing Friends, 13;

warns the persecutors to take
heed, 36;

imprisoned and banished, 36, 401;
driven from Plymouth to Rhode.
Island, 37;

commiserated by Indians, 37;
returning after three years is put
in prison, 96;

prevented from fencing in the
place where the bodies of W.
Robinson and M. Stevenson
were cast, 204;

again imprisoned, his death, 220.
Verrin, Philip, of Salem, witnesses
the execution of W. Robinson
and M. Stevenson, 203;
is whipped, 246.
Walden, Richard, Magistrate of Do-
ver, 230.

Walton, George, his wife and daugh-
ter convinced of the Truth, 308.
Wardel, Eliakim, of Hampton, for
expressing sympathy, is put in
the stocks, 231;

fined for harbouring W. Chris-
tison, 238;

fined again, his meadow taken,

bound to a tree and lashed, 241.
Lydia, testifies at Newbury con-
cerning the blind and perse-
cuting spirits, 239;

tied to a post and lashed, 240;
remarks on the singularity of her
testimony by J. Whiting, 476.
Waugh, Dorothy, arrives at Boston,


imprisoned and shipped away,


imprisoned and banished, 52;
put in prison at New Amsterdam
and banished, 168;
imprisoned at Hartford, clothes
sold to pay fees, and sent away,

Weatherhead, Mary, arrives at Bos-
ton, 9;

imprisoned and shipped away,

coming to New Haven, is sent
away, 157;

put in prison at New Amsterdam
and banished, 168.

Webb, John, a persecutor, drowned,
Wharton, Edward, of Salem, fined,

lashed, and again fined, 112;
his pity for William Leddra, 190,

again brought into Court, 195;
remanded to prison, 196;
taunted for not putting off the
hat, 196, 198;

is banished upon pain of death,

[blocks in formation]

Wharton, Edward, goes with Friends | Wilson, Deborah, is sentenced to be

whipped, her mother and sister
being tied to the cart, 244;
remarks on thé singularity of her
testimony, by J. Whiting, 476.
George, is imprisoned for pro-
phesying, 219;

to Long Island, is imprisoned,
and then sent away by vessel,

[ocr errors]

at Dover, he is put in the stocks,
and sentenced to be whipped
through three towns, 276;
whipped at Salem for rebuking

Hathorn for his cruelty, 280;
again imprisoned at Dover, 281;
at Boston, refusing hat-honour,
he is whipped through the
town, 285;

released from Boston prison, 211;
returning, is tied to a cart and
whipped through three towns,

Priest, his blood-thirstiness and
cruelty, 102.

at Boston, visiting Mary Tom-
kins in her sickness, is bound
to a great gun and whipped
unmercifully, 288;
the above punishment repeated, Winthrop, Governor, of Connecticut,

Wing, Daniel, of Sandwich, fined for
not removing the hat, 127, 151.
Winslow, Josiah, Major, his cruelty
to the Sandwich people, 153.

Whiting, John, his answer to Cotton

Mather's "Truth and Inno-
cency Defended against False-
hood and Envy," 389;
his remarks on the singularity of
L. Wardel's testimony, 476;
his remarks on the singularity of
D. Wilson's testimony, 476.
Wiggins, Thomas, Magistrate of Do-
ver, his cruelty to E. Wharton,

his death, 322.

Wilkie, Thomas, a stranger, his letter
upon Wm. Leddra's execution,

Willet, Captain, of Plymouth, stirs
up the Dutch Governor against
Quakers, 164, 167.


Williams, Roger, and Friends, 435.
Wilson, Deborah, testifies at Salem
against the stripping and whip-
ping of women, 244;

begs that Quakers be not put to
death, 120;

[merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors]

This book is a preservation photocopy.

It was produced on Hammermill Laser Print natural white,

a 60 # book weight acid-free archival paper
which meets the requirements of
ANSI/NISO Z39.48-1992 (permanence of paper)

Preservation photocopying and binding


Acme Bookbinding
Charlestown, Massachusetts


« PreviousContinue »