LIFE OF DAVID PERRY. APPENDICES.
N.B. This is a selection. The word (or words) in brackets are present in the original 1822 edition, but missing in the Alden (and therefore Polyanthos) edition* unless otherwise indicated. Changes of less importance are not noted. Page numbers given refer to the Polyanthos edition. (All parentheses are mine.)
p. 6, bottom
…In consequence of this event, my father broke up housekeeping, [and put out his children].
p. 7, top
…I was placed with Mr. David Walker, in Dighton, Mass.[, to learn the trade of tanner and shoe-maker].
p. 16, top
...I returned to [my master, and went to work at my trade.]
p. 21, bottom …but their little children scampered into the brush, and could not be got sight of again, any more than so many [young] partridges.
p. 32, top …cannon balls stove holes through the buildings in many places, [and a great number drove the stones part way out,] and remained in the walls.
p. 34 top
p. 36, bottom
…the French and Indians were quite [peaceable]…
p. 38, top
…fifty of us shipped aboard a large British [Snow]…
p. 41, top …he would ever and anon apply to their [noses, and finding, by the pain it gave] them, that some signs of life remained…
p. 43, middle … we lay behind the rocks, [so that they could do us no harm. It was a fair day. I walked out alone from behind the rocks,] and saw the men in the fort about firing a cannon in the direction in which I stood.
p. 58, bottom
…proposed to take me into partnership with him, so that [we] could carry on the business on a large scale.
p. 60 bottom
…some [small] skirmishes…
p. 61, bottom …Gen. Washington expected their next object would be New- York, and marched all his [troops immediately for that city. He] went by land, and arrived there before the enemy did by water…
p. 64, top
…As there is history [extant] giving account of the principal events…