Ohio Archæological and Historical Society
Publications, Volume XX

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society Publications, Volume XX [1911], Back cover [Click for larger image]Back cover

Published in Volume XX — 1911

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society
Publications, Volume XX

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society Publications, Volume XX [1911], Back cover (inside) [Click for larger image]Back cover (inside)

Published in Volume XX — 1911

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society
Publications, Volume XX

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society Publications, Volume XX [1911], Blank page [Click for larger image]Blank page

Published in Volume XX — 1911

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society
Publications, Volume XX

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society Publications, Volume XX [1911], Blank page [Click for larger image]Blank page

Published in Volume XX — 1911

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society
Publications, Volume XX

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society Publications, Volume XX [1911], Page 488 [Click for larger image]Page 488

Published in Volume XX — 1911

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society
Publications, Volume XX

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society Publications, Volume XX [1911], Page 487 [Click for larger image]Page 487

Published in Volume XX — 1911

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society
Publications, Volume XX

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society Publications, Volume XX [1911], Page 486 [Click for larger image]Page 486

Published in Volume XX — 1911

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society
Publications, Volume XX

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society Publications, Volume XX [1911], Page 485 [Click for larger image]Page 485

Published in Volume XX — 1911

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society
Publications, Volume XX

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Published in Volume XX — 1911

Ohio Archæological and Historical Society
Publications, Volume XX

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Published in Volume XX — 1911
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  • Ohio Archæological and Historical Society Publications, Volume XX [1911], page 353

    Ohio Archæological and Historical Society
    Publications, Volume XX

    Ohio Archæological and Historical Society Publications, Volume XX [1911], Page 353 [Click for larger image]Page 353

    On Sunday, June 4. 1911, at 9:30 in the evening, at his beloved home in Mansfield, Ohio, the soul of General Roeliff Brinkerhoff took its peaceful flight to the eternal life beyond. At the time of his demise General Brinkerhoff was President Emeritus ROELIFF BRINKERHOFF.

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  • The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, Vol. XI, No. 2 (Oct., 1903), page 118

    The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography

    The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, Vol. XI, No. 2 (Oct., 1903), page 118 [Click for larger image]The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, Vol. XI, No. 2 (Oct., 1903), page 118

    we came to Colonel Crissop,* at night, pretty well tired out. He received us very courteously. He asked at once whether the Brethren had received his letter which he had sent to them through his son. He referred to several tracts of land which the Brethren might buy. Several other people were with him, a gentleman from Maryland and a servant from Virginia, to whom he gave all kind of good information about Bethlehem, and also about the conversion of the Indians. On November 1st, Colonel Crissop told us yet many things about the good sections of land that could be had. He also showed us on a map where the Six Nations live. We traveled from Mr. Crissop over the North Branch, and in the afternoon came to Urban Kraemer. As he was not at home, we crossed the South Branch and came to the place of a Hollander, Peter Peterson, where we stayed over night. On November 2nd, as on the "Elders' Festival" [an important Moravian festival] we intended to remain quietly at one place for the whole day, but as we found no good place to lodge, we traveled the whole day up along the South Branch, thinking meanwhile of our dear Bethlehem. Leaving the mountains on our right-hand, we passed the place where the Mohawk and Catawba Indians fought a battle.† * Colonel Thomas Cresap, who came to Maryland from England in 1686, then aged fifteen years, and died at the age of 106. He was active in the French and Indian wars, and was the father of Captain Michael Cresap, the alleged slayer of the Indian Logan and his family. This long accepted story is vigorously controverted by M. Louise Stevenson in the April number, 1903, of the West Virginia Historical Magazine, pp. 144-162. Cresap Town in Alleghany county, Maryland, represents no doubt the place of his settlement and is named after him. † Kercheval, in his History of the Valley, mentions two Indian battles as having been fought in this locality. One engagement occurred, according to this authority, at Slim Bottom, about one and one-half miles from the mouth of the South Branch of the Potomac; the other, at Hanging Rocks on the same stream where the river passes through the mountains. Both of these places are within the limits of the present county of Hampshire. The latter seems to be referred to in this diary. For the road passes from Cresap Town southeast over the Patterson Creek (which is mentioned in other diaries) to Springfield and from there it crosses the South Branch of the Potomack at Hanging Rocks.

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  • The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, Vol. XII, No. 1 (Jul., 1904), page 63

    The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography

    The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, Vol. XII, No. 1 (Jul., 1904), page 63 [Click for larger image]The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, Vol. XII, No. 1 (Jul., 1904), page 63

    and Colonel Chrassop.22 The latter sent a request that I should lodge with him. Justice Prathor then asked me how I intended to cross the mountains and the many rivers, as he had heard that I intended to travel on foot, which would hardly be possible at this time of the year, on account of the water being very high and cold. I answered that I would hire horses where I needed them. "But," he replied, "in the first place people do not know you, and then you will not find any houses much less horses for forty miles. However,. I know what I will do, I will give you one of my own horses to Colonel Chrassop, and next Sunday I shall send my son to take you from this place to my house." I recognized in this a special providence of the Saviour and thanked the good man for his kind offer. Then old Degart visited mne. He is an old Pharisee, and I soon noticed that he wanted to argue with me about our doctrines. When he saw that I did not desire to be drawn into an argument, he became rude and began to speak so impertinently of the Lord's Supper and other important subjects, clearly contradicting the teaching of Christ with his miserable, dry, Calvinistic arguments, that I told him to be quiet, or if he wanted to argue to get some one else, as I was no company for him. On March 12-23, I visited an English Baptist, Prickmore. He and his wife are dear old people, who love the Saviour ac- requested to permit him quietly to proceed on his said Journey, behaving himself as is customary according to Law. Given under my Hand & Seal the third Day of February in the Year of our Lord 1747-8. J. Henry Antes, Esq. Prince George County, Maryland, Thos. Prather. March ye 16, 1747--8 Maryland Prince George County permit the Bearer Thos. Cresap. to pass unmolisleted (sic) 22 Thomas Cresap was born in Skipton, England. At fifteen years of age he emigrated to America. Settled first at Havre de Grace, Md., where he married Miss Johnson. Removed thence to Wright's Ferry, opposite Columbia, where he obtained 500 acres of land, called "Peach Bottom." He next moved to Washington county, Md., where he settled upon land called "Long Meadows," on Antietam Creek. He traded in furs, but lost everything through the wrecking of a ship. He relinquished this land and settled finally at Old Town, Md. See Washington'sJourn-alof 1747-8, p. 30. This

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