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American Prisoners of the Revolution by Danske Dandridge

Part 10 out of 11

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Epaphras Roberts
James Roberts (2)
Joseph Roberts
Moses Roberts (2)
William Roberts (4)
Charles Robertson (2)
Elisha Robertson
Esau Robertson
George Robertson
James Robertson (3)
Jeremiah Robertson
John Robertson (6)
Joseph Robertson
Samuel Robertson
Thomas Robertson
Daniel Robins
Enoch Robins
James Robins
William Robins
Anthony Robinson
Ebenezer Robinson
Enoch Robinson
James Robinson (2)
Jehu Robinson
John Robinson (3)
Joseph Robinson
Mark Robinson
Nathaniel Robinson
Thomas Robinson
William Robinson
John Rockway
Daniel Rockwell
Jabez Rockwell
Elisha Rockwood
Anthony Roderick
Jean Raptist Rodent
James Rodgers
Michael Rodieu
Francis Rodrigo
Franco Rogeas
Robert Roger
Dudson Rogers
Ebenezer Rogers
Emanuel Rogers
George Rogers (3)
John Rogers (5)
Nicholas Rogers
Paul Rogers
Thomas Rogers
William Rogers
John Rogert
Joseph Roget
Jean Rogue
John Francis Rogue
John Roke
John Rollin
Paul Rollins
Toby Rollins
Francis Roman
Petre Romary
Diego Romeria
Benjamin Romulus
Lewis Ronder
Jack Rone
Paul Ropeley
Bartram Ropper
Gideon Rose (2)
John Rose (2)
Philip Rose
Prosper Rose
Jean Rosea
Augustus Roseau
Guilliam Roseau
Jean Baptist Rosua
William Rose
Andrew Ross
Archibald Ross
Daniel Ross (3)
David Ross
James Ross
Malone Ross
Thomas Ross
William Ross (3)
Bostion Roteslar
John Roth
Samuel Rothburn
Benjamin Rothers
Jean Baptist Rouge
Jean James Rouge
Charles Roulong
Hampton Round
John Round
Nathan Round
Samuel Round
Andrew Rouse
Claud Rouse
Daniel Roush
Hampton Rowe
John Rowe
William Rowe
George Rowen
George Rowing
Patrick Rowland
John Rowley
Shter Rowley
John Frederick Rowlin
William Rowsery
James Rowson
Augustus Royen
John Royster
Richard Royster
Blost Rozea
Lawrence Rozis
Peter Ruban
Ebenezer Rube
Thomas Rubin
Eden Ruddock
Ezekiel Rude
John Ruffeway
Lewis Ruffie
Henry Rumsower
Joseph Runyan
Nathaniel Ruper
John Rupper
Daniel Ruse
Daniel Rush
Edward Russell
Jacob Russell
Pierre Russell
Samuel Russell
Valentine Russell
William Russell
John Rust
William Rust (2)
John Ruth (2)
Pompey Rutley
Pierre Ryer
Jacob Ryan
Frank Ryan
Michael Ryan
Peter Ryan
Thomas Ryan
Renee Ryon

S

Francisco Sablong
John Sachel
Jonathan Sachell
George Sadden
George Saddler
John Sadens
Abraham Sage
Edward Sailly
John Saint
Elena Saldat
Gilbert Salinstall
Luther Salisbury
Michael Sallibie
John Salmon
John Salter
Thomas Salter
Edward Same
Pierre Samleigh
Jacob Sammian
Stephen Sampson (2)
Charles Sand
Henry Sanders
Manuel Sandovah
Ewing Sands
Stephen Sands
Daniel Sanford
Anthony Santis
Thomas Sarbett
Louis Sarde
Peter Sarfe
Juan Sassett
David Sasson
Jonathan Satchell
William Saterly
Johns Sathele
Joseph Satton
Edward Sauce
Augustus Saunders
Daniel Saunders
John Saunders
Allen Savage
Belias Savage
Nathaniel Savage(2)
Joseph Savot
Benjamin Sawyer
Daniel Sawyer
Ephraim Sawyer(3)
James Sawyer
Jeremiah Sawyer
John Sawyer
Peter Sawyer
Thomas Sawyer
William Sawyer
Cuffy Savers
Joseph Sayers
Henry Scees
Peter Schafer
Melchior Scheldorope
Peter Schwoob
Julian Scope
Christopher Scott
George Scott
James Scott
John Scott (4)
Robert Scott
Thomas Scott
William Scott
Daniel Scovell
David Scudder
Nutchell Scull
Lamb Seabury
Samuel Seabury
Adam Seager
George Seager
Thomas Sealey (2)
Robert Seares
George Seaton
Antonio Sebasta
Benjamin Secraft
Thomas Seeley
Jean Baptist Sego
Elias Seldon
Edward Sellers
Anthony Selwind
William Semell
John Senior
Adam Sentelume
Abraham Sentilier
Leonard Sepolo
Emanuel Seerus
Anthony Serals
James Seramo
John Serant
Francis Seratte
Francis Sergeant
Thomas Sergeant
Joel Serles
Sebastian Serrea
William Service
Jonathan Setchell
Otis Sevethith
Francis Seyeant
Solomon Shad
Matthew Shappo
Elisha Share
John Sharke
Philip Sharp
Peter Sharpe
Philip Sharper
John Sharpley
Joseph Sharpley
Joseph Shatille
Joseph Shatillier
Archibald Shaver
Jacob Shaver
Abner Shaw
Daniel Shaw
James Shaw
Jeremiah Shaw
Joseph Shaw
Samuel Shaw
Thomas Shaw (3)
William Shaw
Patrick Shea
Jean Shean
Brittle Sheans
Gideon Shearman
Henry Shearman
Stephen Shearman
Philip Shebzain
John Sheffield
William Sheilds
Nicholas Sheilow
Jeremiah Shell
Benjamin Shelton
James Shepherd
John Shepherd (4)
Robert Shepherd (3)
Thomas Sherburn
William Sherburne
Gilbert Sherer
James Sheridan
John Sheridan
John Sherman
Samuel Sherman (3)
Andrew Sherns
Andrew Sherre
George Shetline
John Shewin
Jacob Shibley
George Shiffen
Louis de Shille
Jack Shilling
Jacob Shindle
Frederick Shiner (2)
John Shirkley
Joseph Shoakley (2)
Edward Shoemaker
James Shoemaker
Samuel Shokley
John Short (2)
Joseph Short
Thomas Short
Enoch Shout
Christopher Shoving
Jacob Shroak
James Shuckley
Thomas Shuman
Francis Shun
Enoch Shulte
John Shute
Richard Sickes
Francis Silver
James Simes
Chapman Simmons
David Simmons
Hilldoves Simmons
John Simmons
Joshua Simms
James Simon
William Simon
Francis Simonds
Boswell Simons
Champion Simons
Elijah Simons
Francis Simons
Joseph Simons
Nathaniel Simons
Nero Simons
Samuel Simons
William Simpkins
Benjamin Simpson
Charles Simpson
Thomas Simpson
John Sindee
John Singer
John Sitchell
John Skay
John Skelton
Samuel Skinner (2)
Richard Skinner
Peter Skull (2)
David Slac
Benjamin Slade
Thomas Slager
John Slane
Jean Louis Slarick
Measer Slater
Matthew Slaughter
John Slee
Thomas Slewman
Samuel Slide
Joseph Slight
Josiah Slikes
Christopher Sloakum
Edward Sloan
Timothy Sloan
Andrew Sloeman
Thomas Slough
Ebenezer Slow
Isaac Slowell
William Slown
Henry Sluddard
Samuel Slyde
Richard Slykes
William Smack
Joseph Small
Robert Smallpiece
John Smallwood (2)
Peter Smart
John Smight
William Smiley
Abraham Smith
Alexander Smith
Allan Smith
Andrew Smith (2)
Anthony Smith
Archibald Smith
Basil Smith
Benjamin Smith (2)
Burrell Smith
Buskin Smith
Charles Smith
Clement Smith
Clemont Smith
Daniel Smith (3)
David Smith
Easoph Smith
Edward Smith
Eleazar Smith
Enoch Smith
Epaphras Smith
Ezekiel Smith
George Smith
Gideon Smith
Haymond Smith
Henry Smith
Hugh Smith
Jack Smith
James Smith (7)
Jasper Smith
John Smith (12)
Jonathan Smith (5}
Joshua Smith
Joseph Smith (3)
Laban Smith
Martin Smith
Richard Smith (3)
Rockwell Smith
Roger Smith (2)
Samuel Smith (6)
Stephen Smith
Sullivan Smith
Thomas Smith (8)
Walter Smith
William Smith (4)
Zebediah Smith
Thomas Smithson
Peter Smothers
Samuel Snare
John Snellin
John Sneyders
Peter Snider
William Snider
Ebenezer Snow
Seth Snow
Sylvanus Snow
Abraham Soft
Raymond Sogue
Assia Sole
Nathan Solley
Ebenezer Solomon
Thomas Solomon
James Sooper
Christian Soudower
Moses Soul
Nathaniel Southam
William Southard
Henry Space
Enoch Spalding
Joshua Spaner
Charles Sparefoot
James Sparrows
John Speake
Martin Speakl
James Spear
Eliphaz Speck
Elchie Spellman
William Spellman
James Spencer
Joseph Spencer
Nicholas Spencer
Thomas Spencer
Solomon Spenser
Henry Spice
John Spicer (2)
Lancaster Spicewood
John Spier (2)
Richard Spigeman
John Spinks
Caleb Spooner
David Spooner
Shubab Spooner
William Spooner
Jonathan Sprague
Simon Sprague
Philip Spratt
Charles Spring
Richard Springer
John Spriggs
Joshua Spriggs
Thomas Spriggs
William Springer
Alexander Sproat
Thomas Sproat
Gideon Spry
Long Sprywood
Nathaniel Spur
Joshua Squibb
David Squire
John St. Clair
Francisco St. Domingo
John St. Thomas
John Staagers
Thomas Stacy
Thomas Stacey
Christian Stafford
Conrad Stagger
Edward Stagger
Samuel Stalkweather
John Standard
Lemuel Standard
Butler Stanford
Richard Stanford
Robert Stanford
John Stanhope
William Stannard
Daniel Stanton
Nathaniel Stanton (2)
William Stanton
Joseph Stanley
Peter Stanley
Starkweather Stanley
W Stanley
William Stanley
Abijah Stapler
Timothy Star
Samuel Starke
Benjamin Starks
Woodbury Starkweather
John Stearns
William Stearny
Daniel Stedham
Thomas Steele
James Steelman
John Steer
Stephen Sleevman
John Stephen
Benjamin Stephens
John Stephens (2)
Henry Stephens
William Stephens (3)
David Stephenson
John Stephenson
John Sterns
William Sterry
David Stevens
James Stevens
Joseph Stevens
Levert Stevens
William Stevens
Robert Stevenson
Charles Steward
Joseph Steward
Lewis Steward
Samuel Steward
Daniel Stewart
Edward Stewart (2)
Elijah Stewart
Hugh Stewart
Jabez Stewart (2)
John Stewart
Samuel Stewart
Stephen Stewart
Thomas Stewart
William Stewart
John Stiger
John Stikes
Daniel Stiles
Israel Stiles
John Stiles
Joshua Stiles
Josiah Stiles
Ashley Stillman
Theodore Stillman
Enoch Stillwell
John Stillwell
Jacob Stober
Hugh Stocker
William Stocker
Simeon Stockwell
Israel Stoddard
Noah Stoddard
Thomas Stoddard
Edward Stoddart
Israel Stoddart
Nathaniel Stoey
Abney Stone
Amos Stone
Donald Stone
Elijah Stone
Richard Stone
Thomas Stone (5)
William Stone
Boston Stoneford
Job Stones
John Stones
Matthew Stoney
Jonathan Stott
Seren Stott
John Stoughton
Daniel Stout
George Stout
William Stout
Andrew Stowers
Blair Stove
Joseph Strand
James Strange
Joshua Bla Stratia
James Stridges
John Stringe
John Stringer
Joseph Stroad
Samuel Stroller
Joseph Stroud
Benjamin Stubbe
John Sturtivant
Smith Stutson
James Suabilty
Benjamin Subbs
Jacquer Suffaraire
Manuel Sugasta
Miles Suldan
Parks Sullevan
Dennis Sullivan
Patrick Sullivan
Thomas Sullivan
George Summers
Rufus Sumner
Amos Sunderland
Edward Sunderland (3)
Francis Suneneau
John Suneneaux
Andre Surado
Godfrey Suret
Jack C. Surf
Francis Surronto
Hugh Surtes
John Surtevant
John Sussett
Franco Deo Suttegraz
Louis John Sutterwis
George Sutton
John Sutton
Thomas Sutton
Jacob Snyder
Roman Suyker
Simon Swaine
Zacharias Swaine
Thomas Swapple
Absolom Swate
James Swayne
Isaac Swean
Peter Swean (2)
Enoch Sweat
John Sweeney (2)
Benjamin Sweet
Godfrey Sweet (2)
Nathaniel Sweeting
Joshua Swellings
Daniel Swery
Martin Swift
William Swire

T

Anthony Tabee
John Taber (2)
Thomas Taber
Samuel Table
John Tabor
Pelack Tabor
Ebenezer Tabowl
Ebenezer Talbot
Silas Talbott
Ebenezer Talbott
Wilham Talbut
James Talketon
Archibald Talley
John Tankason
Caspar Tanner
John Tanner
William Tant
Thomas Tantis
Samuel Tapley
Isaac Tappin
Antonio Tarbour
Townsend Tarena
Edward Target
John Tarrant
Lewis Tarret
Domingo Taugin
Edward Tayender
Samuel Taybor
Alexander Taylor
Andrew Taylor (2)
Gabriel Taylor
Hezekiah Taylor
Isaac Taylor
Jacob Taylor (3)
John Taylor (8)
Captain John Taylor
Joseph Taylor (3)
Major Taylor
Noadiah Taylor
Peter Taylor
Robert Taylor (3)
Tobias Taylor
William Taylor (3)
George Teather
Thomas Tebard
John Teller
Jean Temare
John Templing
Philip Temver
Gilbert Tennant
Thomas Tenny
Henry Teppett
Governe Terrene
Joshua Ternewe
Thomas Terrett
William Terrett
John Terry
Samuel Terry
William Terry
Joshua Teruewe
Zerlan Tesbard
Jean Tessier
Freeborn Thandick
Lewis Thaxter
Seren Thaxter
John Thelston
Robert Therey
Simon Thimagun
Thurdick Thintle
---- Thomas
Abner Thomas
Andrew Thomas
Cornelius Thomas
Ebenezer Thomas (2)
Edward Thomas
Green Thomas
Herod Thomas
Jacques Thomas (2)
James Thomas (2)
Jean Supli Thomas
Jesse Thomas (2)
John Thomas (8)
Joseph Thomas
Thomas Thomas
Urias Thomas
William Thomas
Abraham Thompson
Andrew Thompson (3)
Bartholomew Thompson
Benjamin Thompson (2)
Charles Thompson
Eli Thompson
George Thompson
Harvey Thompson
Isaac Thompson
Israel Thompson
John Thompson (8)
Joseph Thompson (2)
Lawrence Thompson
Patrick Thompson
Robert Thompson (3)
Seth Thompson (2)
William Thompson (6)
John Thorian
William Thorner
James Thornhill
Christian Thornton
Christopher Thornton
Jesse Thornton
Samuel Thornton
Thomas Thornton
William Thorpe
Gideon Threwit
Sedon Thurley
Benjamin Thurston
Samuel Thurston
Samuel Tibbards
Richard Tibbet
George Tibbs
Henry Ticket
Harvey Tiffman
Andrew Tillen
Jacob Tillen
Peter Tillender
Thomas Tillinghast
David Tilmouse
John Tilson
Nicholas Tilson
Grale Timcent
George Timford
Jeremiah Timrer
Alexander Tindell
James Tinker
William Tinley
Joseph Tinleys
Anthony Tioffe
Samuel Tippen
Jean Tirve
Stephen Tissina
Michael Titcomb
Moses Titcomb
James Tobin
Thomas Tobin (2)
John Todd
William Todd
Thomas Tolley
Francis Tollings
Henry Tollmot
Thomas Tomay
James Tomkins
Charles Tomped
Benjamin Tompkins
William Tompkins
Thomas Thompson
Henry Too
Andrew Toombs
Rufus Toppin
Christopher Torpin
Francis Torrent
Michael Tosa
Daniel Totton
Pierre Touleau
Robert Toulger
Sylvanus Toulger
Dominic Tour
Jean Tournie
Francis Tovell
Joseph Towbridge
John Towin
Samuel Townhend
James Townley
Samuel Towns
Elwell Townsend
Jacob Townsend
Jeremiah Townsend
William Townsend
Jille Towrand
James Towser
Thomas Toy
Benjamin Tracy
Jesse Tracy
Nathaniel Tracy
Jacob Trailey
William Traine
Thomas Trampe
Nathaniel Trask (2)
Richard Traveno
Christopher Traverse
Solomon Treat
James Treby
James Tredwell
William Treen
Andrew Trefair
Thomas Trenchard
William Trendley
Thomas W Trescott
Andre Treasemas
Edward Trevett
Job Trevo
John Trevor
Thomas Trip
Richard Tripp
Thomas Tripp
Jacob Tripps
John Tritton
Ebenezer Trivet
Jabez Trop
John Trot
John Troth
William Trout
John Trow
Benjamin Trowbridge
David Trowbridge
Stephen Trowbridge
Thomas Trowbridge
Joseph Truck
Peter Truck
William Trunks
Joseph Trust
Robert Trustin
George Trusty
Edward Tryan
Moses Tryon
Saphn Tubbs
Thomas Tubby
John Tucke
Francis Tucker
John Tucker (4)
Joseph Tucker (2)
Nathan Tucker
Nathaniel Tucker
Paul Tucker
Robert Tucker (2)
Seth Tucker
Solomon Tucker
George Tuden
Charles Tully
Casper Tumner
Charles Tunkard
Charles Turad
Elias Turk
Joseph Turk
Caleb Turner
Caspar Turner
Francis Turner
George Turner
James Turner
John Turner (3)
Philip Turner
Thomas Turner (4)
William Turner (2)
Lisby Turpin (2)
Peter Turrine
John Tutten
Daniel Twigg
Charles Twine
Joseph Twogood
Daily Twoomey
Thomas Tyerill
Jean Tyrant
John Tyse

U

Urson Ullaby
Thomas Umthank
Benjamin Uncers
Joseph Union
Obadiah Upton
John Usher
Andre Utinett
Abirnelech Uuncer

V

Peter Vaidel
Pierre Valem
Joseph Valentine
George Vallance
David Vallet
John Valpen
Nathan Vamp
William Vance
Thomas Vandegrist
Francis Vandegrist
Patrick Vandon
John Vandross
Eleazar Van Dyke
John Van Dyke
Nathaniel Van Horn
William Van Horn
Christain Vann
Jean Van Orse
James Vanoster
Barnabus Varley
Patrick Vasse
Richard Vaugh
Aaron Vaughan
Andrew Vaughan
Christian Vaughan
David Veale
Elisha Veale
Toser Vegier
Bruno Velis
David Velow
William Venable
Moses Ventis
Samuel Ventis
Joseph Verdela
Julian Verna
Peter Vesseco
Justin Vestine
Pierre Vettelet
John Vial
Jean Viauf
William Vibert
Anare Vic
John Vickery
Roger Victory
David Viegra
Daniel Viero
William Vierse
Jean Vigo
John Vilvee
Lange Vin
Peter Vinane
Francis Vincent
William Vinnal
Robert Virnon
Jean Vissenbouf
Andrew Vitena
Joseph Vitewell
Juan Albert Vixeaire
John Voe
John Vonkett
William Von Won
Nicholas Vookly
John Vorus
Henry Voss
George Vossery

W

Christian Wadde
Benjamin Wade
Thomas Wade (2)
Christopher Wadler
Richard Wagstaff
Joseph Wainwright
Jacob Wainscott
Matthew Wainscott
Charles Waistcoott
Ezekiel Waistcoat
Jabez Waistcoat
Jacob Waistcoat
John Waistcoat
Joseph Waiterly
Joseph Wakefield
Joseph Walcot
Asa Walden
George Walding
John Waldrick
Ephraim Wales
Samuel Wales
Baldwin Walker
Daniel Walker
Ezekiel Walker
George Walker
Hezekiah Walker
John Walker
Joseph Walker
Michael Walker (4)
Nathaniel Walker (4)
Richard Walker
Samuel Walker (2)
Thomas Walker (2)
William Walker (3)
James Wall
Bartholomew Wallace
John Wallace
Joseph Wallace
Thomas Wallace (2)
Ebenezer Wallar
Joseph Wallen
Caleb Waller
George Wallesly
Anthony Wallis
Benjamin Wallis
Ezekiel Wallis
George Wallis
Hugh Wallis
James Wallis
John Wallis
Jonathan Wallis
John Wallore
Edward Walls
William Wallsey
William Walmer
Robert Walpole
John Walsey
Patrick Walsh
George Walter
John Walter
Joseph Walter
Jonathan Walters
Roger Walters
Henry Walton
John Walton
Jonathan Walton
John Wandall
Ezekiel Wannell
Powers Wansley
Michael Wanstead
George Wanton
Benjamin Ward
Charles Ward
Christenton Ward
David Ward
Joseph Ward
Simon Ward
Thomas Ward
William Ward
John Warde
Benjamin Wardell
John Wardell
James Wardling
Elijah Wareman
William Warf
Unit Warky
Joseph Warley
Joseph Warmesley
William Taylor Warn
Christopher Warne
Andrew Warner
Amos Warner
Berry Warner
John Warner
Obadiah Warner
Samuel Warner (2)
Thomas Warner
Robert Warnock
Christopher Warrell
Benjamin Warren
Jonathan Warren
Obadiah Warren
Richard Warringham
William Warrington
Thomas Warsell
Lloyd Warton
Joseph Wartridge
Townsend Washington
Asher Waterman (2)
Azariah Waterman
Calvin Waterman
John Waterman
Samuel Waterman
Thomas Waterman
William Waterman (3)
Henry Waters
John Waters
Thomas Waters
John Watkins
Thomas Watkins (4)
Edward Watson
Joseph Watson
Henry Watson (2)
John Watson (5)
Nathaniel Watson
Robert Watson
Thomas Watson (5)
William Watson
John Watt
William Wattle
Henry Wattles
Joseph Watts
Samuel Watts
Thomas Watts
Andrew Waymore
James Wear
Jacob Weatherall
Joseph Weatherox
Thomas Weaver
Jacob Webb
James Webb
John Webb (3)
Jonathan Webb
Michael Webb
Nathaniel Webb
Oliver Webb
Thomas Webb (2)
William Webb (2)
Joseph Webber
William Webber (2)
George Webby
Francis Webster
William Wedden
John Wedger
David Wedon
William Weekman
Francis Weeks (2)
James Weeks
Seth Weeks
Thomas Weeks
John Welanck
Ezekiel Welch
George Welch
Isaac Welch
James Welch (5)
Matthew Welch
Moses Welch
Philip Welch
Joseph Wenthoff
Nellum Welk
John Wellis
John Wellman
Matthew Wellman
Timothy Wellman
Cornelius Wells
Ezra Wells
Gideon Wells
Joseph Wells
Peter Wells
Richard Wells
William Wells
Joseph Welpley
David Welsh
John Welsh
Patrick Wen
Isaac Wendell
Robert Wentworth
Joseph Wessel
William Wessel
John Wessells
Benjamin West
Edward West
Jabez West (3)
Richard West (2)
Samuel Wester
Henry Weston
Simon Weston
William Weston
Philip Westward
Jesse Wetherby
Thomas Whade
John Wharfe
Lloyd Wharton
Michael Whater
Jesse Wheaton
Joseph Wheaton
Henry Wheeler
Michael Wheeler
Morrison Wheeler
William Wheeler (2)
Michael Whelan
Michael Whellan
James Whellan
Jesse Whelton
John Whelton
Horatio Whethase
John Whila
Benjamin Whipple (2)
Samuel Whipple
Stephen Whipple
Christopher Whippley
Benjamin White (2)
Ephraim White
Ichabod White
James White
John White (7)
Lemuel White
Joseph White
Lemuel White
Richard White
Robert White
Sampson White (2)
Samuel White (2)
Thomas White (2)
Timothy White
Watson White
William White (3)
Jacob Whitehead
Enoch Whitehouse
Harmon Whiteman
Luther Whitemore
William Whitepair
Card Way Whithousen
George Whiting (2)
James Whiting
William Whiting
John Whitlock
Joseph Whitlock
William Whitlock
Samuel Whitmolk
George Whitney
Isaac Whitney
James Whitney
John Whitney
Peter Whitney
Joseph Whittaker
Jacob Whittemore
Felix Wibert
Conrad Wickery
Joseph Wickman
Samuel Wickward
Leron Widgon
John Wier (2)
John Wigglesworth
Irwin Wigley
Michael Wiglott
Stephen Wigman
John Wigmore
Edward Wilcox (2)
Isaac Wilcox
Obadiah Wilcox
Pardon Wilcox
Robert Wilderidger
Charles Wilkins
Amos Wilkinson
William Wilkinson
George Willard
John Willard
Julian Willard
John Willeman
Benjamin Willeroon
James Willet
Conway Willhouse
Amos Williams
Barley Williams
Benjamin Williams
Cato Williams
Charles Williams
Dodd Williams
Edward Williams
Ephraim Williams
Ethkin Williams
George Williams (3)
Henry Williams (2)
Isaac Williams (2)
James Williams (4)
Jeffrey Williams
John Williams (9)
Jonathan Williams (2)
Moses Williams
Nathaniel Williams
Nicholas Williams
Peter Williams
Richard Williams
Samuel Williams (2)
William Williams (2)
William Williamson
John Foster Willian
John Williman
Day Willin
Abel Willis
Frederick Willis
John Willis (2)
Jesse Willis
Abraham Williston
Joseph Willman
Abraham Willor
Guy Willoson
Benjamin Willshe
Benjamin Willson
Francis Willson
James Willson (2)
John Willson
Martin Willson
Thomas Willson
Timothy Willson
W. Willson
William Willson
Samuel Wilmarth
Luke Wilmot
Benjamin Wilson (2)
Edward Wilson
George Wilson
John Wilson
Lawrence Wilson
Nathaniel Wilson
Patrick Wilson
William Wilson
George Wiltis
Vinrest Wimondesola
Guilliam Wind
Edward Windgate
Joseph Windsor
Stephen Wing
Jacob Wingman
Samuel Winn
Jacob Winnemore
Seth Winslow
Charles Winter
George Winter
Joseph Winters
David Wire
John Wise
Thomas Witham
John Witherley
Solomon Witherton
William Withpane
William Witless
Robert Wittington
W. Wittle
John Woesin
Henry Woist
Henry Wolf
John Wolf
Simon de Wolf
Stephen de Wolf
Champion Wood
Charles Wood (3)
Daniel Wood (4)
Edward Wood (2)
George Wood
Jabez Wood
John Wood
Jonathan Wood
Joseph Wood (2)
Justus Wood
Matthew Wood
Samuel Wood (2)
William Wood
Herbert Woodbury (3)
Jacob Woodbury
Luke Woodbury
Nathaniel Woodbury
Robert Woodbury
William Woodbury
Thomas Woodfall
David Woodhull
Henry Woodly
Nathaniel Woodman
James Woodson
Joseph Woodward
Gideon Woodwell
Abel Woodworth
Edward Woody
John Woody
Michael Woolock
Michael Woomstead
James Woop
William Wooten
James Worthy
John Wright
Robert Wright
Benjamin Wyatt
John Wyatt (2)
Gordon Wyax
Reuben Wyckoff
William Wyer
Henry Wylie

X

John Xmens

Y

Joseph Yalkington
Joseph Yanger
Joseph Yard
Thomas Yates
Francis Yduchare
Adam Yeager
Jacob Yeason
Jacob Yeaston
Pender Yedrab
George Yoannet
Edward Yorke
Peter Yose
Alexander Young
Archibald Young
Charles Young
George Young
Ichabod Young
Jacob Young
John Young (2)
Marquis Young (2)
Seth Young
William Young
Charles Youngans
Louis Younger

Z

Jean Peter Zamiel
Pierre Zuran

APPENDIX B

THE PRISON SHIP MARTYRS OF THE REVOLUTION, AND AN UNPUBLISHED DIARY OF
ONE OF THEM, WILLIAM SLADE, NEW CANAAN, CONN., LATER OF CORNWALL, VT.

The following extremely interesting article on the prisoners and
prison ships of the Revolution was written by Dr. Longworthy of the
United States Department of agriculture for a patriotic
society. Through his courtesy I am allowed to publish it here. I am
sorry I did not receive it in time to embody it in the first part of
this book.

D D

Doubtless all of us are more or less familiar with the prison ship
chapter of Revolutionary history, as this is one of the greatest, if
not the greatest, tragedies of the struggle for independence. At the
beginning of the hostilities the British had in New York Harbor a
number of transports on which cattle and stores had been brought over
in 1776. These vessels lay in Gravesend Bay and later were taken up
the East River and anchored in Wallabout Bay, and to their number were
added from time to time vessels in such condition that they were of no
use except as prisons for American troops The names of many of these
infamous ships have been preserved, the Whitby, the Good Hope, the
Hunter, Prince of Wales, and others, and worst of all, the Jersey.

It was proposed to confine captured American seamen in these ships,
but they also served as prisons for thousands of patriot soldiers
taken in the land engagements in and about New York. The men were
crowded in these small vessels under conditions which pass
belief. They suffered untold misery and died by hundreds from lack of
food, from exposure, smallpox and other dreadful diseases, and from
the cruelty of their captors. The average death rate on the Jersey
alone was ten per night. A conservative estimate places the total
number of victims at 11,500. The dead were carried ashore and thrown
into shallow graves or trenches of sand and these conditions of horror
continued from the beginning of the war until after peace was
declared. Few prisoners escaped and not many were exchanged, for their
conditions were such that commanding officers hesitated to exchange
healthy British prisoners in fine condition for the wasted, worn-out,
human wrecks from the prison ships. A very large proportion of the
total number of these prisoners perished. Of the survivors, many never
fully recovered from their sufferings.

In 1808, it was said of the prison ship martyrs: "Dreadful, beyond
description, was the condition of these unfortunate prisoners of
war. Their sufferings and their sorrows were great, and unbounded was
their fortitude. Under every privation and every anguish of life, they
firmly encountered the terrors of death, rather than desert the cause
of their country. * * *

"There was no morsel of wholesome food, nor one drop of pure water. In
these black abodes of wretchedness and woe, the grief worn prisoner
lay, without a bed to rest his weary limbs, without a pillow to
support his aching head--the tattered garment torn from his meager
frame, and vermin preying on his flesh--his food was carrion, and his
drink foul as the bilge water--there was no balm for his wounds, no
cordial to revive his fainting spirits, no friend to comfort his
heart, nor the soft hand of affection to close his dying eyes--heaped
amongst the dead, while yet the spark of life lingered in his frame,
and hurried to the grave before the cold arms of death had embraced
him. * * *

"'But,' you will ask, 'was there no relief for these victims of
misery?' No--there was no relief--their astonishing sufferings were
concealed from the view of the world--and it was only from the few
witnesses of the scene who afterwards lived to tell the cruelties they
had endured, that our country became acquainted with their deplorable
condition. The grim sentinels, faithful to their charge as the fiends
of the nether world, barred the doors against the hand of charity, and
godlike benevolence never entered there--compassion had fled from
these mansions of despair, and pity wept over other woes."

Numerous accounts of survivors of the prison ships have been preserved
and some of them have been published. So great was popular sympathy
for them that immediately after the close of the Revolutionary War an
attempt was made to gather the testimony of the survivors and to
provide a fitting memorial for those who had perished. So far as I
have been able to learn most of the diaries and journals and other
testimony of the prison ship victims relates to the later years of the
war and particularly to the Jersey, the largest, most conspicuous, and
most horrible of all the prison ships.

I have been so fortunate as to have access to a journal or diary kept
by William Slade, of New Canaan, Conn, a young New Englander, who
early responded to the call of his country and was captured by the
British in 1776, shortly after his enlistment, and confined on one of
the prison ships, the Grovner (or Grovesner). From internal evidence
it would appear that this was the first or one of the first vessels
used for the purpose and that Slade and the other prisoners with him
were the first of the American soldiers thus confined. At any rate,
throughout his diary he makes no mention of other bands of prisoners
in the same condition The few small pages of this little diary, which
was always kept in the possession of his family until it was deposited
in the Sheldon Museum, of Middlebury, Vt, contain a plain record of
every-day life throughout a period of great suffering. They do not
discuss questions of State and policy, but they do seem to me to bring
clearly before the mind's eye conditions as they existed, and perhaps
more clearly than elaborate treatises to give a picture of the
sufferings of soldiers and sailors who preferred to endure all
privations, hardships, and death itself rather than to renounce their
allegiance to their country and enlist under the British flag.

The first entry in the Slade diary was made November 16, 1776, and the
last January 28, 1777, so it covers about ten weeks.

The entries were as follows:

Fort Washington the 16th day November A.D. 1776. This day I, William
Slade was taken with 2,800 more. We was allowed honours of War. We
then marched to Harlem under guard, where we were turned into a
barn. We got little rest that night being verry much crowded, as some
trouble [illegible]. * * *

Sunday 17th. Such a Sabbath I never saw. We spent it in sorrow and
hunger, having no mercy showd.

Munday 18th. We were called out while it was still dark, but was soon
marchd to New York, four deep, verry much frownd upon by all we
saw. We was called Yankey Rebbels a going to the gallows. We got to
York at 9 o'clock, were paraded, counted off and marched to the North
Church, where we were confind under guard.

Tuesday 19th. Still confind without provisions till almost night, when
we got a little mouldy bisd [biscuit] about four per man. These four
days we spent in hunger and sorrow being derided by everry one and
calld Rebs.

Wednesday, 20th. We was reinforsd by 300 more. We had 500 before. This
causd a continual noise and verry big huddle. Jest at night drawd 6 oz
of pork per man. This we eat alone and raw.

Thursday, 21st. We passd the day in sorrow haveing nothing to eat or
drink but pump water.

Friday, 22nd. We drawd 3/4 lb of pork, 3/4 lb of bisd, one gil of
peas, a little rice and some kittels to cook in. Wet and cold.

Saturday, 23rd. We had camps stews plenty, it being all we had. We had
now spent one week under confinement. Sad condition.

Munday, 25th. We drawd 1/2 lb of pork a man, 3/4 of bisd, a little
peas and rice, and butter now plenty but not of the right kind.

Tuesday, 26th. We spent in cooking for wood was scarce and the church
was verry well broke when done, but verry little to eat.

Wednesday, 27th. Was spent in hunger. We are now dirty as hogs, lying
any and every whare. Joys gone, sorrows increase.

Thursday, 28th. Drawd 2 lbs of bread per man, 3/4 lb of pork. A little
butter, rice and peas. This we cooked and eat with sorrow and sadness.

Friday, 29th. We bussd [busied] ourselves with trifels haveing but
little to do, time spent in vain.

Saturday, 30th. We drawd 1 lb of bread, 1/2 lb of pork, a little
butter, rice and peas. This we eat with sorrow, discouragd.

Sunday, 1st of Decembere 1776. About 300 men was took out and carried
on board the shipping. Sunday spent in vain.

Munday, 2nd. Early in the morning we was calld out and stood in the
cold, about one hour and then marchd to the North River and went on
board The Grovnor transport ship. Their was now 500 men on board, this
made much confusion. We had to go to bed without supper. This night
was verry long, hunger prevaild much. Sorrow more.

Tuesday, 3rd. The whole was made in six men messes. Our mess drawd 4
lb of bisd, 4 oz of butter. Short allow. We now begin to feel like
prisoners.

Wednesday, 4th. We drawd 4 lb of bisd. After noon drawd 2 quarts of
peas and broth without salt, verry weak.

Thursday, 5th. We drawd 4 lb of bisd at noon, a little meat at
night. Some pea broth, about one mouthful per man. We now feel like
prisoners.

Friday, 6th. of Decr. 1776. We drawd 1/2 of bisd, 4 oz of butter at
noon and 2 quarts of provinder. Called burgo, poor stuff indeed.

Saturday, 7th. We drawd 4 lb of bisd at noon, a piece of meat and
rice. This day drawd 2 bisd per man for back allowance (viz) for last
Saturday at the church. This day the ships crew weighd anchor and fell
down the river below Govnors Island and saild up the East River to
Turcle Bay [Turtle Bay is at the foot of 23rd street], and cast anchor
for winter months.

Sunday, 8th. This day we were almost discouraged, but considered that
would not do. Cast off such thoughts. We drawd our bread and eat with
sadness. At noon drawd meat and peas. We spent the day reading and in
meditation, hopeing for good news.

Munday, 9th. We drawd bisd and butter at noon, burgo [a kind of
porrige] the poorest trade ever man eat. Not so good as provinder or
swill.

Tuesday, 10th. We drawd bisd at noon, a little meat and rice. Good
news. We hear we are to be exchangd soon. Corpl. Hawl verry bad with
small pox.

Wednesday, 11th. We drawd bisd. Last night Corpl Hawl died and this
morning is buryd. At noon drawd peas, I mean broth. Still in hopes.

Thursday, 12th. We drawd bisd. This morning is the first time we see
snow. At noon drawd a little meat and pea broth. Verry thin. We almost
despair of being exchangd.

Friday, 13th of Decr. 1776. We drawd bisd and butter. A little water
broth. We now see nothing but the mercy of God to intercede for
us. Sorrowful times, all faces look pale, discouraged, discouraged.

Saturday, 14th. We drawd bisd, times look dark. Deaths prevail among
us, also hunger and naked. We almost conclude (that we will have) to
stay all winter At noon drawd meat and rice. Cold increases. At night
suffer with cold and hunger. Nights verry long and tiresome, weakness
prevails.

Sunday, 15th. Drawd bisd, paleness attends all faces, the melancholyst
day I ever saw. At noon drawd meat and peas. Sunday gone and
comfort. As sorrowfull times as I ever saw.

Munday, 16th of Decr. 1776. Drawd bisd and butter at noon. *Burgo
poor. Sorrow increases. The tender mercys of men are cruelty.

Tuesday, 17th. Drawd bisd. At noon meat and rice No fire. Suffer with
cold and hunger. We are treated worse than cattle and hogs.

Wednesday, 18th. Drawd bisd and butter. At noon peas. I went and got a
bole of peas for 4. Cole increases Hunger prevails. Sorrow comes on.

Thursday, 19th., Drawd bisd the ship halld in for winter quarters. At
noon drawd meat and peas. People grow sick verry fast. Prisoners verry
much frownd upon by all

Friday, 20th. of Decr. 1776. Drawd bisd and butter this morn. Snow and
cold. 2 persons dead on deck. Last night verry long and tiresom. At
noon drawd burgo Prisoners hang their heads and look pale. No comfort.
All sorrow.

Saturday, 31st. Drawd bisd. Last night one of our regt got on shore
but got catched. Troubles come on comfort gone. At noon drawd meat and
rice. Verry cold Soldiers and sailors verry cross. Such melancholy
times I never saw.

Sunday, 22nd. Last night nothing but grones all night of sick and
dying. Men amazeing to behold. Such hardness, sickness prevails
fast. Deaths multiply. Drawd bisd. At noon meat and peas. Weather
cold. Sunday gone and no comfort. Had nothing but sorrow and
sadness. All faces sad.

Munday, 23rd. Drawd bisd and butter. This morning Sergt Kieth, Job
March and several others broke out with the small pox. About 20 gone
from here today that listed in the king's service. Times look verry
dark. But we are in hopes of an exchange. One dies almost every
day. Cold but pleasant. Burgo for dinner. People gone bad with the
pox.

Tuesday, 24th. Last night verry long and tiresom. Bisd. At noon rice
and cornmeal. About 30 sick. (They) Were carried to town. Cold but
pleasant. No news. All faces gro pale and sad.

Wednesday, 25th. Lastnight was a sorrowful night. Nothing but grones
and cries all night. Drawd bisd and butter. At noon peas. Capt
Benedict, Leiut Clark and Ensn Smith come on board and brought money
for the prisoners. Sad times.

Thursday, 26th. Last night was spent in dying grones and cries. I now
gro poorly. Terrible storm as ever I saw. High wind. Drawd bisd. At
noon meat and peas. Verry cold and stormey.

Friday, 27th. Three men of our battalion died last night. The most
malencholyest night I ever saw. Small pox increases fast. This day I
was blooded. Drawd bisd and butter. Stomach all gone. At noon,
burgo. Basset is verry sick. Not like to live I think.

Saturday 28th. Drawd bisd. This morning about 10 cl Josiah Basset
died. Ensn Smith come here about noon with orders to take me a
shore. We got to shore about sunset. I now feel glad. Coffee and bread
and cheese.

Sunday, 29th. Cof. and bread and cheese. This day washed my blanket
and bkd my cloathes. The small pox now begins to come out.

Munday, 30th. Nothing but bread to eat and coffee to drink. This day
got a glass of wine and drinkd. Got some gingerbread and appels to
eat.

Tuesday, 31st. Nothing good for breakt. At noon verry good. I grow
something poorly all day. No fire and tis cold. Pox comes out verry
full for the time. The folks being gone I went into another house and
got the man of the same to go and call my brother. When he came he
said I wanted looking after. The man concluded to let me stay at his
house.

Wednesday 1st of Jany 1777. Pox come out almost full. About this time
Job March and Daniel Smith died with the small pox.

Thursday, 2nd. Ensn Smith lookd about and got something to ly on and
in. A good deal poorly, but I endeavourd to keep up a good heart,
considering that I should have it (the small pox) light for it was
verry thin and almost full.

Friday 3d. This morning the pox looks black in my face. This day
Robert Arnold and Joshua Hurd died with the small pox. This day Ensn
Smith got liberty to go home next morning, but omitted going till
Sunday on account of the prisoners going home.

Saturday, 4th. Felt more poor than common. This day the prisoners come
on shore so many as was able to travel which was not near all.

Sunday, 5th. This morning Ensn Smith and about 150 prisoners were set
out for home. The prisoners lookd verry thin and poor.

Monday 6th. Pox turnd a good deal but I was very poorly, eat but
litte. Drink much. Something vapery. Coughd all night.

Tuesday 7th. Nothing reml [remarkable] to write. No stomach to eat at
all. Got some bacon.

Wednesday, 8th. Feel better. This day I went out of doors
twice. Nothing remarkl to write.

Thursday, 9th. Tryd to git some salts to take but could not. Begin to
eat a little better.

Friday, 10th. Took a portion of salts. Eat water porrage. Gain in
strength fast.

Saturday, 11th. Walk out. Went and see our Connecticut
officers. Travld round. Felt a good deal better.

Sunday, 12th. Went and bought a pint of milk for bread. Verry good
dinner. Gain strength fast. Verry fine weather Went and see the
small-pox men and Samll.

Munday, 13th. Feel better. Went and see the officer. Talk about going
home.

Tuesday, 14th. Went to Fulton market and spent seven coppers for
cakes. Eat them up. Washd my blanket.

Wednesday 15. Cleand up all my cloathes. Left Mr. Fenixes and went to
the widow Schuylers. Board myself.

Thursday, 16th. Went to Commesary Loring. Have incouragement of going
home. Signd the parole.

Friday, 17th. In expectation of going out a Sunday. Verry cold. Buy
milk and make milk porrage. Verry good liveing. Had my dinner give.

Saturday, 18t. Verry cold. Went to see Katy and got my dinner. Went to
Mr. Loring. Some encouragement of going hom a Munday, to have an
answer tomorrow morning. Bought suppawn (some corn?) meal and Yankey.

Sunday, 19th. Went to Mr. Lorings. He sd we should go out in 2 or 3
days. The reason of not going out now is they are a fighting at
Kingsbridge. Went to Phenixes and got my dinner. Almost discouraged
about going home. To have answer tomorrow.

Munday, 20th. Nothing remarkable. Mr. Loring sd we should have an
answer tomorrow. An old story.

Tuesday, 21st. Still follow going to Mr. Lorings. No success. He keeps
a saying come tomorrow. Nothing remarkable.

Wednesday, 22. Mr. Loring says we should have a guard tomorrow, but it
fell through. The word is we shall go out in 2 or 3 days.

Thursday, 23d. Nothing remarkl. Almost conclude to stay all winter.

Friday, 24th. Encouragement. Mr. Loring say that we shall go
tomorrow. We must parade at his quaters tomorrow by 8 oclok.

Saturday, 25th. We paraded at Mr. Lorings by 8 or 9 oclk. Marchd off
about 10 oclk. Marchd about 6 miles and the officers got a waggon and
4 or 5 of us rid about 4 miles, then travl'd about 1-1/2, then the
offr got a waggon and broght us to the lines. We were blindfolded when
we come by Fort Independency. Come about 4/5 of a mile whare we stay
all night. Lay on the floor in our cloathes but little rest.

Sunday, 26th. We marchd by sun rise. March but 8 miles whare we got
supper and lodging on free cost. This day gave 18 pence for breekft,
19 pence for dinner.

Munday, 27th. Marchd 2 miles. Got breekft cost 19 pence. Travld 2 or 3
miles and a waggon overtook us a going to Stamford. We now got chance
to ride. Our dinner cost 11 count lawful. About 3 oclok met with Capt
Hinmans company. See Judea folks and heard from home. This day come 13
miles to Horse neck. Supper cost 16. Lodging free.

Tuesday, 28th. Breekft cost 11. Rode to Stamford. Dinner 16. Travld 3
miles, supr and lodg free.

Here the diary ends when Slade was within a few miles of his home at
New Canaan, Conn., which he reached next day.

* * * * *

Perhaps a few words of his future life are not without interest. He
was one of the early settlers who went from Connecticut to Vermont and
made a home in what was then a frontier settlement. He lived and died
at Cornwall, Vt., and was successful and respected in the
community. From 1801 to 1810 he was sheriff of Addison County. Of his
sons, one, William, was especially conspicuous among the men of his
generation for his abilities and attainments. After graduation from
Middlebury College in 1810, he studied law, was admitted to the bar,
and filled many offices in his town and county. After some business
reverses he secured a position in the State Department in Washington
in 1821. He was on the wrong side politically in General Jackson's
campaign for the presidency, being like most Vermonters a supporter of
John Quincy Adams. Some time after Jackson's inauguration, Slade was
removed from his position in the State Department and this so incensed
his friends in Vermont that as soon as a vacancy arose he was elected
as Representative to Congress, where he remained from 1831 to 1843. On
his return from Washington he was elected Governor of Vermont in 1844,
and in his later years was corresponding secretary and general agent
of the Board of National and Popular Education, for which he did most
valuable work. He was a distinguished speaker and an author of note,
his Vermont State Papers being still a standard reference work.

To revert to the prison ship martyrs, their suffering was so great and
their bravery so conspicuous that immediately after the War a popular
attempt was made in 1792 and 1798 to provide a proper resting place
for the bones of the victims, which were scattered in the sands about
Wallabout Bay. This effort did not progress very rapidly and it was
not until the matter was taken up by the Tammany Society that anything
definite was really accomplished. Owing to the efforts of this
organization a vault covered by a small building was erected in 1808
and the bones were collected and placed in the vault in thirteen large
coffins, one for each of the thirteen colonies, the interment being
accompanied by imposing ceremonies. In time the vault was neglected,
and it was preserved only by the efforts of a survivor, Benjamin
Romaine, who bought the plot of ground on which the monument stood,
when it was sold for taxes, and preserved it. He died at an advanced
age and was, by his own request, buried in the vault with these
Revolutionary heroes.

Early in the last century an attempt was made to interest Congress in
a project to erect a suitable monument for the prison ship martyrs but
without success. The project has, however, never been abandoned by
patriotic and public spirited citizens and the Prison Ship Martyrs'
Society of the present time is a lineal descendant in spirit and
purpose of the Tammany Club effort, which first honored these
Revolutionary heroes. The efforts of the Prison Ship Martyrs'
Association have proved successful and a beautiful monument, designed
by Stanford White, will soon mark the resting place of these prison
ship martyrs.

APPENDIX C

BIBLIOGRAPHY

The writer of this volume has been very much assisted in her task by
Mr. Frank Moore's Diary of the Revolution, a collection of extracts
from the periodicals of the day. This valuable compilation has saved
much time and trouble. Other books that have been useful are the
following.

Adventures of Christopher Hawkins.

Adventures of Ebenezer Fox. Published in Boston, by Charles Fox, in
1848.

History of Brooklyn by Stiles.

Bolton's Private Soldier of the Revolution.

Bigelow's Life of B. Franklin, vol II, pages 403 to 411.

Account of Interment of Remains of American Prisoners. Reprint, by
Rev. Henry R. Stiles.

Elias Boudinot's Journal and Historical Recollections.

Watson's Annals.

Thomas Dring's Recollections of the Jersey Prison Ship, re-edited by
H. B. Dawson, 1865.

Thomas Andros's Old Jersey Captive, Boston, 1833.

Lossing's Field Book of the Revolution.

Memoirs of Ethan Allen, written by himself.

Journal of Dr. Elias Cornelius.

Dunlap's New York.

Narrative of Nathaniel Fanning.

Narrative of Jabez Fitch.

Valentine's Manual of New York.

The Old Martyrs' Prison. A pamphlet.

Jones's New York.

Poems of Philip Freneau.

Prison Ship Martyrs, by Rev. Henry R. Stiles.

A Relic of the Revolution, by Rev. R. Livesey, Published by
G. C. Rand, Boston, 1854.

Memoirs of Alexander Graydon.

Memoir of Eli Bickford.

Martyrs of the Revolution, by George Taylor, 1820.

Memoirs of Andrew Sherburne.

Mrs. Ellet's Domestic History of the Revolution, pages 106-116.

Irving's Life of Washington, vol. III, p. 19.

Experiences of Levi Handford. C. I. Bushnell, New York, 1863.

Onderdonk's Suffolk and King's Counties, New York.

Philbrook's Narrative in Rhode Island Historical Society's
Proceedings, 1874 and 1875.

Harper's Monthly, vol. XXXVII.

Historical Magazine, vol. VI, p. 147.

Mrs. Lamb's New York.

Jeremiah Johnson's Recollections of Brooklyn and New York.

Life of Silas Talbot, by Tuckerman.

Ramsey's History of the Revolution, vol. II, p. 9.

Narrative of John Blatchford, edited by Charles I, Bushnell, 1865.

Irish-American Hist. Miscellany, published by the author, 1906, by
Mr. John D. Crimmins.

Book of the day: