War-Office, November 14th, 1776. To the Associators of Pennsylvania.
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War-Office, November 14th, 1776. To the Associators of Pennsylvania. Gentlemen, Congress have received intelligence that a fleet of the enemy, consisting of several hundred sail, were yesterday discovered near Sandy-Hook, steering to the southward. ...

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Published by Printed by John Dunlap. in [Philadelphia] .
Written in English


  • United States -- History -- Revolution, 1775-1783 -- Naval operations.,
  • Philadelphia (Pa.) -- History -- Revolution, 1775-1783.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 15192.
ContributionsHarrison, Benjamin, ca. 1726-1791., Pennsylvania. Military Association.
The Physical Object
Pagination1 sheet ([1] p.)
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19796113M

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"Separate broadside issue on single sheets verso blank"--Evans. Title taken from opening lines of text. Tentatively ascribed to the press of John Dunlap of Philadelphia by Evans. Evans ESTC W Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. Transfer; Manuscript Division, Library of Congress. LC copy printed as 1 folded sheet with p. [2] and [4] . Revolutionary War Military Records, (MS ) Finding Aid to Revolutionary War Military Records, (MS ) November. 2. 9. Enlistments, Maryland Flying Camp from Baltimore County. 2. Receipt Book for Final Settlement Certificates, Maryland Line. F3. 5. Pennsylvania, like New Jersey, was relatively untouched by operations in Because it lacked a compulsory militia, the Quaker-dominated colony relied on volunteers, known as associators. The Pennsylvania Assembly assumed responsibility for supervising the associators . Full text of "Pennsylvania in the war of the revolution, battalions and line. " See other formats.

Full text of "Continental Congress at York, Pennsylvania and York County in the Revolution" See other formats. Vol. 5 covers November to July and includes letters and papers. November 14th.. I hope to meet a considerable reinforcement of Pennsylvania Associators. It is said they seem spirited upon this occasion. I am, dear Sir, yours, &c. George Washington. Washington, George. 2 December, The Pennsylvania Militia 1. The Quaker Origins. Pennsylvania was founded on pacifist Quaker principles. Still, it had to maintain good order which required the application of force on occasion. Many Quaker merchants supplied rum to the Amerindians, inducing them to commit atrocities against the colonists as early as   Re: Beatty family full lineage from Scotland to Ireland & USA By Nelda Percival J at 07 After several months of service with the War office in Philadelphia, he obtained a commission as Lieutenant in the US Infantry, 12 Aug , and Captain, 1st Infantry 29 Sept. ing to an book by Everts, John.

Pennsylvania Department Sons of Union Veterans of the Civil War Office of the Commander N. Pitt St Carlisle, PA () [email protected] Department Order # 10 Series December 4th, (To be read in . Thomas Mifflin of Pennsylvania was the Fifth United States in Congress Assembled President (USCA President), serving under the Articles of Confederation from November 3, until November 2, Mifflin's Congressional session first convened at the Maryland State House in Annapolis on Decem and concluded its business on June 3, Pennsylvania Department Sons of Union Veterans of the Civil War Office of the Commander 1 1 2 6 Han o v er R o ad Y o rk, P A 1 8 (71 7) 3 2 4- 9 jsfrant [email protected] t Febru Department Order # 10 Series (To be read in the camps and re t a i ne d i n Ca m p fil e s) 1. In a report submitted to the Executive Council of the Pennsylvania General Assembly, William Heysham of Philadelphia, Catherine's brother-in-law, noted parenthetically that he had visited the "widow Heysham" in New York City in March to get Joseph Greswold Sr., a distiller and Loyalist living on Pearl street, to "render me an account which.