Plymouth Colony (sometimes Plimouth) was an English colonial enterprise in America from 1620 to 1691, in a place that had been examined and appointed by Captain John Smith. The colony served as the capital of the colony and developed as the town of Plymouth, Massachusetts. At its peak, the Plymouth Colony occupied most of southeastern Massachusetts. Currency was another subject in the colonies. In 1652, the Massachusetts legislature authorized John Hull to produce forms of money (Mintmaster). “For more than 30 years, the Hull Mint produced several silver coin denominations, including the pine forest, until the political and economic situation made the operation of the currency inoperable.” Mainly political for King Charles II of England, Scotland and Ireland considered the high treason of “Hull Mint” in the United Kingdom, which had a hanging, drawing and quarters penalty. On April 16, 1681, Randolph asked the king to make him understand that the colony was still pressing his own coins, that he considered treason, and that it was sufficient to invalidate the Charter. He requested that a letter from Quo warranto (a complaint requiring the accused to show their authority to exercise a right, power or franchise that they claim to have) be issued against Massachusetts because of the violations.  The presence of foreigners such as foreigners and individuals has been a considerable nuisance to pilgrims. As early as 1623, a conflict broke out between pilgrims and foreigners over the celebration of Christmas, a day that was of no particular importance to pilgrims. In addition, a group of foreigners founded the nearby village of Wessagussett, and pilgrims were severely stressed by their lack of discipline, both emotionally and resource-effectively. They regarded the final failure of the Wessagussett colony as divine providence against a sinful people.
 The inhabitants of Plymouth also used terms to distinguish between the first settlers of the colony and those who came later.