Pennsylvania Archives (Google eBook)
J. Severns & Company, 1876 - History
A collection of documents supplementing the companion series known as "Colonial records," which contain the Minutes of the Provincial council, of the Council of safety, and of the Supreme executive council of Pennsylvania.
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A. J. DALLAS Allegheny Allegheny county appointed arms army assurances authority Braddock's Field Bradford Brigade Inspector called Capt Captain Carlisle chiefs CLEMENT BIDDLE Colonel command commissioners committee Commonwealth conduct conference Congress Constitution Cornplanter corps council court Creek DAVID REDICK declared distilled duty Excellency Excellency's excise law execution exertions Fayette Fayette county fellow citizens Fort Franklin Fort Pitt frontiers Gen'l Gentlemen Government GOVERNOR MIFFLIN honor horse humble servant Indians inhabitants insurgents insurrection James John Josiah Harmar justice letter Major measures meeting ment Militia necessary Neville O'Beel obed't obedience occasion officers Ohio opinion peace Pennsylvania persons Philadelphia Pittsburgh present President proceedings proclamation proper quota received request requisition respect SECRETARY DALLAS Secretary of War sent Serv't Six Nations spirits submission THOMAS MIFFLIN tion town troops Union United Washington Washington county western counties Westmoreland William WILLIAM FINDLEY
Page 187 - States shall have declared, by proclamation, that the laws of the United States are opposed, and the execution thereof obstructed by combinations too powerful to be suppressed by the ordinary course of judicial proceedings, or by the power vested in the marshals...
Page 126 - That whenever it may be necessary in the judgment of the President to use the military force hereby directed to be called forth, the President shall forthwith, and previous thereto, by proclamation, command such insurgents to disperse and retire peaceably to their respective abodes within a limited time...
Page 228 - Navy to aid him in performing this service, having first by proclamation commanded the insurgents "to disperse and retire peaceably to their respective abodes within a limited time.
Page 125 - Pennsylvania, who previous thereto had been fired upon while in the execution of his duty by a party of armed men , detaining him for some time prisoner, till for the preservation of his life and the obtaining of his liberty he found it necessary to enter into stipulations to forbear the execution of certain official duties touching processes issuing out of a court of the United States; and having finally obliged...
Page 626 - When your army entered the country of the Six Nations, we called you the town destroyer; and to this day, when that name is heard, our women look behind them and turn pale, and our children cling close to the necks of their mothers.
Page 627 - ... us: as if our want of strength had destroyed our rights. Our chiefs had felt your power, and were unable to contend against you, and they therefore gave up that country.
Page 465 - ... their interest and duty, they are now as ready to maintain the authority of the laws against licentious invasions, as they were to defend their rights against usurpation.
Page 626 - When you gave us peace, we called you father, because you promised to secure us in the possession of our lands. Do this, and so long as the lands shall remain, that beloved name will live in the heart of every Seneca.
Page 460 - When we call to mind the gracious indulgence of Heaven by which the American people became a nation ; when we survey the general prosperity of our country, and look forward to the riches, power, and happiness to which it seems destined, with the deepest regret do I announce to you that during your recess some of the citizens of the United States have been found capable of an insurrection. It is due, however, to the character of our Government and to its stability, which can not be shaken by the enemies...