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Journal and Correspondence of the Council of Maryland, 1780-1781
Volume 45, Page 45   View pdf image (33K)
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of the Council of Maryland. 45


[Willm Grayson, War Office to His Excy Govr Lee]

Sir The Board do themselves the honor to acknowledge the
receipt of your Excellency's letter, respecting the sparing 15000tt of
powder, for the use of the Continent: They will apply for it when
their necessities require it at the place which you have mentioned.

August 9
Red Book
No. 7
Letter
No. 180

[Jas. Dulany to Governor Thos. Sim Lee]

With submition I Emplore your Excelances Grace to see me
justely dealt by hoping your Excelance will be pleased to Look on
my Compasety with an Eye of Compashon seeing I have ben 2 years
in the Sarvice and when I Come home found my family greatly
Abused by my Neighbours and my Living destroyd I thought Better
to pay for an able man in my Stead as I might see my family pro-
vided for to which Mr Edgly Levtenant of the same Regt I belonged
to agreed to furnish an able bodye man on my paying him 700
dollars to which I agreed and payd and he gave me a discharge and
I thought I was At my Liberty to provide for my family and
Endeavering to work for thear subsistance I was taken from my
poor famaly and Confined in Irons for no offence but only to
fill up a Class for others and Encurag Rogs in selling me Like a
slave which is a poor Encuragment when a man has Complyed with
Everything that Could be requsted of him And afterwards to be
sold for a slave I hope your Excelance will be pleased to take in
Consideration the Condition my poor famaly is now in a perishing
for pervision for I found them in such a Condition when I Came

home that I was forced to go And grub ground for a bushel of Corn

an acor and when I was taken from them had not 1/2 a bushel of
Corn in the World nor one lb of meat to subsist on I hope your
Excelance will not suffer such unjust dealings to be Encuraged.

August 9

[Sam. Huntington, President, Philadelphia, to His Excellency
Thos. S. Lee Esquire]

Sir I am sorry to inform your Excellency that it is not in the
Power of Congress to comply with your request by sending any
Ships of Force in to the Cheseapeake for the Protection of the Navi-
gation then at this critical Juncture.
I have no Doubt your request would have been complied with
most chearfully had it been in the Power of Congress
By the Act enclosed you will see that all the Continental Vessels
of Force were preengaged in a most important Service before your
Letter was received.

August 10
Red Book
No. 7
Letter
No. 86

[Edward Giles Major to Gov. Lee]

Sir Mr Jno Hard having made application to me to exchange a
man for one, enlisted as a substitute for the new Regiment, & now

August 11
Red Book
No. 29
Letter
No. 4



 
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Journal and Correspondence of the Council of Maryland, 1780-1781
Volume 45, Page 45   View pdf image (33K)
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