State of New-Jersey. An act to procure a supply of flour for the use of the army
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State of New-Jersey. An act to procure a supply of flour for the use of the army

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Published by Printed by Isaac Collins in [Trenton, N.J .
Written in English


  • United States. -- Continental Army -- Supplies and stores,
  • Grain trade -- Law and legislation -- New Jersey,
  • United States -- History -- Revolution, 1775-1783 -- Supplies

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesAct to procure a supply of flour for the use of the army
SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 43669
The Physical Object
FormatElectronic resource
Pagination1 sheet ([1] p.)
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15557643M

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to procure specific supplies for the United States on behalf of that state. As a fund to be used for performing the same, the entire emission of state paper according to the act of the Assembly of April 7, , was assigned to his use.9 Morris lost no time in putting his newly granted power of . owner a sufficient supply for the use of his family for four months This action by Maryland came at a critical period in the army supply service. On December 8, , Ephraim Blaine, then Deputy Commissary General of the Continental army, complained: The depreciated State of our Currency, the Spirit of Monopoly which. An act for ascertaining the quantity of grain, flour and meal in this state, and thereof to make provision for an immediate supply of bread for the army, and the necessitous inhabitants of the state, and for securing other necessary articles for the army. State of New-Jersey. An act for procuring provisions for the use of the army. That his Excellency the Governor of the State be requested to make a respectful application to the British Government for liberty to procure, for the use of the State, from the office of the Board of Trade and Plantations, in London, copies of such papers and documents as relate to .

The Poison Squad tells the story of government chemist Dr. Harvey Wiley who, determined to banish these dangerous substances from dinner tables, took on the powerful food manufacturers and their. Camp Baskenridge, New Jersey. A huge supply of flour ( units) that belonged to the Army of the United States being transferred to the Army of France. On Au-gust 25th, Rochambeau’s French Army joined Washington in New Jersey for movement southward towards Yorktown, Virginia. A historic document in Extremely Fine. Condition. $ - up.   Although Pennsylvania President Joseph Reed held army mutineers in check, the uprising sparked a similar action by the New Jersey line, and state leaders, frightened by the specter of a nationwide epidemic of mutinies, began yielding to Morris’s demands to strengthen central : Harlow Giles Unger. TREATY BETWEEN SPAIN AND THE UNITED STATES— [This treaty, which can be found in volume eight of the Statutes at Large, edition of , pages , provides that: “The southern boundary of the United States, which divides their territory from the Spanish colonies of East and West Florida, shall be designated by a line beginning on the river Mississippi, at the northernmost part of.

  The spring of arrived; I had got recruited during the winter, and begun to think again about the army. In the month of April, as the weather warmed, the young men began to enlist. Orders were out for enlisting men for three years, or during the war. Hardtack & Coffee: The Unwritten Story of Army Life, John D. Billings (primary account of a Union Soldier originally published in ); reprinted by University of Nebraska Press [] Robert E. Lee Family Cooking and Housekeeping Book, Anne Carter Zimmer Starving the South: How the North Won the Civil War, Andrew F. Smith. INTRODUCTORY ESSAY, by J. Shield Nicholson. As the demand for the re-publication of the work of Friedrich List is to be assigned mainly to the interest aroused by the fiscal controversy, the purpose of the Introduction which I have been requested to write, will be best served by indicating in the first place the bearing of the author's ideas and arguments on the present situation in this country. He replied that the State had a full supply of clothing, made of English cloth, for our own troops, and that she had also a considerable quantity made of our own factory cloth. And further, that the State had also a very large supply of under-clothing, blankets, etc.; a supply of all which things might be dispensed to the prisoners, without.