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In Congress, March 23, 1779.
By the United States in Congress assembled. A proclamation.
In the House of Representatives, June 26, 1776.
By His Excellency George Washinton [sic], Esquire, general, and commander in chief of the army of the United States of North-America ..., August 17, 1776
In Council. Philadelphia, 28th July, 1777.
In Committee of Safety, for the state of New-York. Fish-kills, Nov. 7, 1776.
Committee room, June 10, 1779.
proclamation. By His Excellency the Honorable William Howe.
At a General Assembly of the governor and Company of the colony of Connecticut.
Colony of Massachusett's-Bay, 1776.
In Council. Philadelphia, February 3d, 1779.
In Congress, June 9, 1778.
To all gentlemen volunteers, who prefer liberty to slavery, and are hearty friends to the grand American cause.
New-York, [blank] This is to certify, that the bearer [blank] has, in my presence, subscribed to the declaration, agreeable to the terms of their Excellencies the Commissioners proclamation, dated at New-York, 30th November, 1776.
In Provincial Congress for the colony of New-York, the [blank] day of [blank] 1776.
At a General Assembly of the governor and Company of the state of Connecticut, holden at Hartford, by special order of His Excellency the governor, on the 13th day, of August A.D. 1777.
George the Third, by the grace of God, of Great-Britain, France, and Ireland ... Whereas, by a statute made and passed ... An act to prohibit all trade and intercourse with the colonies ... and also two acts made in the last session ... and whereas by a c
State of Massachusetts-Bay. In the House of Representatives, August 8, 1777. : Whereas by the loss of the important fortress of Ticonderoga, a way is open to the ravages of our cruel and inveterate enemies ... Resolve, that one sixth part of the able-bodi
In Congress, April 29, 1777.
By His Excellency Jonathan Trumbull, Esquire ... A proclamation.
In Council. Philadelphia, July 31, 1777.
Gentlemen, Although a certain day is fixed for the session of Congress, which we beg leave to remind you is the first of February; and although we have no prospect of necessity of calling the Congress sooner, yet we have abundant reason to request that th
In Congress, April 23, 1778.
Declaration, or Ordinance, of the Convention of the State of New-York, passed May 10, 1777, offering free pardon to such of the subjects of the said State, as, having committed treasonable acts against the same, shall return to their allegiance. Whereas d