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Walking in the Way of PeaceQuaker Pacifism in the Seventeenth Century$
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Meredith Baldwin Weddle

Print publication date: 2001

Print ISBN-13: 9780195131383

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: November 2003

DOI: 10.1093/019513138X.001.0001

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“A Bulit out of Everi Bush”

“A Bulit out of Everi Bush”

War, Continued

Chapter:
(p.159) 10 “A Bulit out of Everi Bush”
Source:
Walking in the Way of Peace
Author(s):

Meredith Baldwin Weddle

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/019513138X.003.0011

The local towns of Warwick and Providence showed resentment toward the Rhode Island central government for its failure to adequately protect them. Both towns were destroyed in the spring of 1676; the Quaker colony government then reconsidered and appointed a captain for the colony as a whole, and set up a garrison in Providence. The Quaker governor signed the commission for Captain Cranston, and for the captain of the garrison. In June 1676, the legislature modified the 1673 Exemption: conscientious objectors would now have to pay fines in lieu of military service; the Exemption was fully restored in October. In August 1676, just after the death of King Philip, the Rhode Island government court‐ martialed four Indians and sentenced them to execution.

Keywords:   Captain Cranston, court‐martial, fines, garrison, Providence, Warwick

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