Rowlandson - E87 .R885 1856

100 Narrative of after he had his drink, quickly came rant- ing into the wigwam again, and called for Mr. Hoar, drinking to him and say- ing he was a good man, and then again he would say, " Hang him, a rogue." Be- ing almost drunk, he would drink to him, and yet presently say he should be hanged. Then he called for me ; I trembled to hear him, and yet I was fain to go to him ; and he drank to me shewing no incivility. He was the first Indian I saw drunk, all the time I was among them. At last his Squaw ran out, and he after her, round the wigwam, with his money jingling at his knees, but she escaped him ; but having an old Squaw he ran to her, and so through the Lord's mercy, we were no more troubled with him that night. Yet I had not a comfortable night's rest ; for I think I can say I did not sleep for three nights together. The night before the letter came from the council, I could not rest, I was so full