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A journal of our [Provedence] Now Y3 1699 book
+
A jornall of Our Proseeding  Novebe ye 3th 1699
 +
 
 +
In Obediance to Command we the subscribers sett oute
 +
of the Inhabitance towards the Indian ffort:  and that
 +
night we lay at the suggerland. On the ffourth day abot
 +
two a Clock we gott to the River side oppisett to the
 +
ffort & there hollered & Immeadeatly they answerd: they
 +
semd to us to be in a great ffright:  At last one of the
 +
great men & one Siniker came over to us:  they asked
 +
if they was noe more of us: wee told them noe: wee
 +
asked them for a Canaeu they told us they had none
 +
soe we ventred to Ride into the Island: and passed
 +
over very well:  the Empror and his Indians recevd
 +
us Very Kindly: & carred us into the ffort:  thire is
 +
of them about Thirty men: thire ffort is slender.
 +
they pretended to be in great ffeare of strange
 +
Indians: wee asked them what Indians: the told us
 +
Wittowees: Wee asked them if they had seene any
 +
latly: & they told us some of thire Women had seene
 +
Tenn: that Kild one of thire Indians and flead
 +
anothers head: wee asked the Emporor if any of his
 +
Indians had beene any great March this Summer
 +
he told us noe: only he himselfe & some of his men
 +
had beene oute towards the great Mountains twice
 +
to see for the strange Indians but could not see any
 +
of them:  he told us that Suscahannes had taken two of
 +
them & brought them to his ffort: he asked what
 +
nation they weare: and they told him Wittowees -
 +
he told us his men had beene out and mett with two
 +
of them & Kild one of them Cut offe his head & brought
 +
it to him.  Wee asked him if he was not afraid to luve
 +
thire: he told us yes: but could not helpe it he said
 +
he could willing come to luve amonst the English agane
 +
but that he was afraid the strainge Indians
 +
 
 +
[in pencil] 213
 +
F12
 +
22
 +
1

Latest revision as of 09:45, 23 June 2018

A jornall of Our Proseeding Novebe ye 3th 1699

In Obediance to Command we the subscribers sett oute of the Inhabitance towards the Indian ffort: and that night we lay at the suggerland. On the ffourth day abot two a Clock we gott to the River side oppisett to the ffort & there hollered & Immeadeatly they answerd: they semd to us to be in a great ffright: At last one of the great men & one Siniker came over to us: they asked if they was noe more of us: wee told them noe: wee asked them for a Canaeu they told us they had none soe we ventred to Ride into the Island: and passed over very well: the Empror and his Indians recevd us Very Kindly: & carred us into the ffort: thire is of them about Thirty men: thire ffort is slender. they pretended to be in great ffeare of strange Indians: wee asked them what Indians: the told us Wittowees: Wee asked them if they had seene any latly: & they told us some of thire Women had seene Tenn: that Kild one of thire Indians and flead anothers head: wee asked the Emporor if any of his Indians had beene any great March this Summer he told us noe: only he himselfe & some of his men had beene oute towards the great Mountains twice to see for the strange Indians but could not see any of them: he told us that Suscahannes had taken two of them & brought them to his ffort: he asked what nation they weare: and they told him Wittowees - he told us his men had beene out and mett with two of them & Kild one of them Cut offe his head & brought it to him. Wee asked him if he was not afraid to luve thire: he told us yes: but could not helpe it he said he could willing come to luve amonst the English agane but that he was afraid the strainge Indians

[in pencil] 213 F12 22 1