4 edition of By the Honourable James De Lancey, Esq; His Majestys lieutenant governor and commander in chief, in and over the province of New-York, and the territories depending thereon in America. found in the catalog.
A circular letter to recruiting officers outlining enlistment routinesWilliam Weyman was the printer to the province of New York at this timeBristol B2167Shipton & Mooney 41161Digital image available in the Readex/Newsbank Digital Evans seriesMicrofiche. [New York : Readex Microprint, 1985] 11 x 15 cm. (Early American imprints. First series ; no. 41161)
|Statement||Printed by William Weyman|
|Publishers||Printed by William Weyman|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 103 p. :|
|Number of Pages||55|
|2||Early American imprints -- no. 41161|
nodata File Size: 10MB.
Benjamin Franklin, "who first projected the liberal plan of the institution over which we have the honor to preside, " as the Provost, Vice Provost and Professors addressed him 16 September, 1785 on his final return home from his manifold foreign duties, finds a place at this point in the list of the original Trustees.
cr Carrier MARC source rdacarrier Content category text Content type code• He was a member of the Vestry of Christ Church for many years, at intervals from 1728 to 1746, and a Warden, 1731—33; and was made a Justice of the Orphans' Court 1 March, 1741, commissioned 4 April following on the same day with Robert Strettell, a justice of the Court of Common Pleas, and 6 October, 1747, an alderman and associate justice of the City Court.
But a more accurate analysis of the several classes of opinion would be — 1st.De Lancey, James, 1703-1760, dedicatee. Thomas Cadwalader was elected to take his trust. Peters interest in the College and Academy was second only to that of Franklin, and he shared in all the counsels of the latter in its inception and firm establishment.
The house still stands today, and is known as.
Occupation Lieutenant governor Chief justice• He was very active in the formation of the Philadelphia Associators in 1747, and must here have been much with Franklin in his efforts to make this defensive association a success. " He, however, continued his business interests uninterruptedly, and from 1756 up to the Revolution was a member of the Assembly from Cumberland County.
1470who was succeeded by his son, Charles de Lancy, 4th Viscount in 1525. Willing gave much attendance to the meetings of the Trustees, with only an interval from July 1750 to November, 1751. A proclamation : Whereas by an act of the governor, Council and General Assembly of this province, entitled, An act for the better apprehending and securing deserters from His Majesty's forces in America, passed the ninth day of July, one thousand seven hundred and fifty six.