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Beyond Penn's Treaty

The Life of Thomas Eddy; Comprising an Extensive Correspondence

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would also great deal help our brethren, the Oneidas

and Tuscaroras. This, Brothers, is our request—and
we leave it to your consideration—and desire to hear
your voices as soon as you can find it convenient to
send answer. This is all what we have to say.

From your friends, HENDRICK AUPAUMUT,
George Embree.}
Thomas Eddy.}
John Murray.}

We have not received the stove yet, and wish to
hear something about it.

Two or three hundred pounds worth of such
articles as these:

Three point blankets ; two and half ditto; linen,
and brown linen, and tow cloth; broadcloths, such
as strouds; rateen for legings ; some calicoes, thread,
needles; some handkerchiefs, and some broadcloth,
which may be used for coating,—such colour as
Friends generally have for coats.

New York, 12th mo. 10th, 1795. BROTHERS,

A few days ago we received your letter, dated
19th of last month. The account you give us of your
welfare affords us much satisfaction, and we rejoice
to find that you retained the counsel and advice we
gave to you at Stockbridge

, and our written commu-
nications at Brothertown. We hope you will dili-
gently attend to the voice of the good Spirit, which
is placed in all men's hearts, and which is all sufficient
to lead out of all bad practices—and as you closely
pursue those ways which is consistent with this
divine Spirit, you will witness, by experience, that it
will be your strength, your good Counsellor, and your
true Comforter. Since our return home we have been