he banks of
1623. the Piscataqua.
Gorges' Narrative, c. XXIV.
Adams's Annals of Portsmouth, 9, 10.
Willaken without the payment of quitrents or the purchase of lands.
Hubbard's Narrative, 204.
Willis, 13. 17, &c. Folsom, 318, &c. Williamsonient power to prevent or to punish bloodshed among the traders.
Hubbard, 167, 168.
Winthrop William Gorges remained in the country less tission to act as his successors, declined the trust,
Winthrop. Hubbard, 261, 262 Williamson 268. and the infant settle-
Chap. IX.} 1638 ain as the sentinels of Puritanism on the Bay of Massachusetts.
Hubbard, 102. 106—108.
Prince, 224. 229. 231. 235, 236 Cotton Mather, b. if these fugitives would have no magistrates
Winthrop, i. 293.
Hubbard 338. for every thing was as yet decided in convention of the peoplJohn Cotton himself, in his reply to Williams; also, Saml. Gorton, Hubbard, C. Mather, Neal, Hutchinson, Callender, Backus, Savage, and Knowl