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George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 5, 13th edition. 44 12 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 5, 13th edition.. You can also browse the collection for Gladwin or search for Gladwin in all documents.

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n Holmes, commanding officer at Miamis, to Major Gladwin, lated Fort Miamis, 30 March, 1763. and thbly of the chiefs of the Miamis. Holmes to Gladwin, 30 March, 1763. On receiving the news, Ay Indian traffic. The English fort, of which Gladwin was the commander, was a large stockade, abouor beginning a general massacre. But luckily Gladwin had the night before been informed of his com a Chippewa girl for Gladwin, the commander. Gladwin simply says, I was luckily informed the nighthe garrison appears from Edward Jenkins to Major Gladwin, 1 June, 1763. Eleven men killed and threendian nations, near Fort Detroit, inclosed in Gladwin to Amherst, 8 August, 1763. Gladwin reluctantGladwin reluctantly yielded, and, half an hour before three o'clock on the last morning of July, Dalyell marched outnued by bands exceeding a thousand men. Major Gladwin to Amherst, Detroit, 11 Aug. 1763. Theaptain Lieutenant Gardiner, to be shown to Major Gladwin, &c. New-York, 10 August, 1763: The Seneca[17 more...]
e Neyon a Kerlereo, 1 Dec. 1763. and to Detroit, where he arrived on the last day of October, he bore a letter of the nature of a proclamation, informing the inhabitants of the cession of Canada to England; another, addressed to twenty-five nations by name, to all the Red Men, and particularly to Pontiac, chief of the Ottawas; a third to the commander, expressing a readiness to surrender to the English all the forts on the Ohio, and east of the Mississippi. The next morning Pontiac sent to Gladwin, that he accepted the peace which his father, the French, had sent him, and desired all that had passed chap. IX.} 1763. Oct. might be forgot on both sides. Major-General Gage to Secretary Halifax, 23 Dec. 1763. Friendly words were exchanged, though the formation of a definitive treaty of peace was referred to the Commander-in-Chief. The savages dispersed to their hunting grounds. Nothing could restrain the Americans from peopling the wilderness. To be a freeholder was the rul