Welthen. Having read through "The Vicker of Wackfield" in the same oridganal English tung in which this very harticle I write is wrote too, and halways been remarkyble, both at collidge and in the estamminy, for his aytred and orror of perfidgus Halbion, Munseer Jools was considered by the prapriretors of the newspaper in which he wrote, at Parris, the very man to come to this country, igsamin its manners and customs, cast an i upon the politticle and finalshle stat of the Hempire, and igspose the mackynations of the infyamous Palmerston, and the ebomminable Sir Pill both enemies of France; as is every other Britten of that great, gloarus, libberal, and peasable country.
Curry was an Indian trader and during the Revolution received supplies from Hazen and White. The following letter is of interest in this connection: "Campobello, July, 1781. "Gentlemen, Things here is much more peasable than I expected: the Indians appear very friendly which I think deters others from committing aney depredations in the neighbourhood.
Word Of The Day