llands made and to be made in our town, whether brown, white, speckled, or checked, that are to be exposed for sale; for which service they were empowered to demand from the owner of said linen sixpence, old tenor, for each piece.
And this occurred within thirty years from the erection of the first log-hut in the township of Londonderry.
However, the people had brought their spinning and weaving implements with them from Ireland, and their industry was not once interrupted by an attack of Indians.
These Scotch-Irish of Londonderry were a very peculiar people.
They were Scotch-Irish in character and in name; of Irish vivacity, generosity, and daring; Scotch in frugality, industry, and resolution; a race in whose composition nature seems, for once, to have kindly blended the qualities that render men interesting with those that render them prosperous.
Their habits and their minds were simple.
They lived, for many years after the settlement began to thrive, upon the fish which t