Εικόνες σελίδας
PDF
Ηλεκτρ. έκδοση
[ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors]

Maryland

35,852 17,392 21,231 22,7781 13,394 33,796 16,457 22,367 21,170 11,906 19,587 105,635341,548

[ocr errors][merged small]

87,563 38,835 50,750 47,310 27,453 20,124,545,796 880,200

[ocr errors]

57,411 16,156 17,761 19,3141 10,244 34,664 15,857 18,145 17,236

[ocr errors]

Norih-Carolina
South-Curslira
Georgia
Kentucky

[merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors]

Tennessee

[ocr errors]
[merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors]

Add persons found at Machilamakanac, &c. (as returned by the Secretary of the Indiana territory) to the number of

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

15

The property of the United States, February 2, 1802.
Bruss Cannon. 1 Strapped Shot, fixed

Sheils.
2 pound |1985 for 3 pounders 13,170 9 & 10 inch.
3 do. 3658 4 do.

913 13 & 16 do. 26

4 do. 13386 6 do. Pounds of Grape Shot. 6 do.

280 9 do. 224,570 9 do. 233 12 do. 55,577 pounds of Muskete il 12 do. 130 24 do.

Ball and Buck-shot. 24 do. Case Shot, fixed | Flannel Cartridges. Brass Howitzers. 2527 for 2} & 3 do. 1970 filled 18,547 empty 23 inch 3050

lo. |129 paper filled
5-9 do.
2365

do. 78,599 do. empty.
8“ do. 613 9 do. 1573,207 pounds of Cannon,
Brass Mortars. 735

do. Musket & Rifle Puxuder. 4. do. 118

co. |125,307 pistol cartridge 18

51 do. 256 4 inch 1,251,933 musket do.
8 do. 253 51 do. 22,108 blank do.
10 do. Grupe Shot, unfixed for 12,697 fusees primed
13 do. 3094 3 p’rs. 9153 12 d. 22,288 not primed

16 do. 11.469 4. do. 161 18 do.3,818 port fires 4. Brass Swivels. 2450 6 do. 7037 24do. 3} coils of slow match

Iron Cannon. 14789 9 do. 115 32do. 6,062 pounds of do. 6 1 pound 240 12 do. Sirapped Shot, unfixed for 36,857 tubes. 9 21 & 3 d. 274 18do. 2197 3 do. 33 9 do. Cannon Cartridge Pader. 394 do. 284 24 do. 743 4 do. 1378 12 do. 8622 quires, 3,083 pnds. 66 6 do. 23 32 do.2299 6 do. 212 24 do. 13,643 quires of musket 115 9 do.

| Case Shot, unfixed I cartridge paper Iron Carronades of sizes. 29 I do. 163 18 do. 1465 ran part arms 21

| 775 27 & 3195 24 do. 153 blunderbusses 2 Iron Mortars, 13 inch 1886 4 do. 110 27 inc.947 carbines

Iron Howitzers. 2040 6 do. 116 41 d. 1536 rifles 32 fusils 30

31 do. | 116 9 do. 664 5. d. 1005 muskets 202 yarrison carriages | 898 12 do. 175 8 do.182,711 musk. complete 207 Stravelling carri- I Cannon Balls. 11,205 pairs of pistols

{ages for cannon 8032 i do. 17,840 12 17,755 swords

Stravelling carria- 116,052 21&328,743 18 15,966 screw-drivers Vlges for howitzers (34,242 4. do. 11,451 341,585,860 musket flints 29 mortar beds 18,463 6 do. 6,739 32 22,991 pistol do. 5 travelling forges 15,223 9 do. 1,145 42 454 cutlasses 2 ammunit. waggons Bar Slot. 20,011 gun worms 6 tumbrii carts. I 3 pound 990 18 do.1,527,254 pounds lead u Sbacks for travel | 18 6 do. 544 24 do. 224,217 pounds sulphur

? ling forges. 392 9do. 211 32 do. 13,623 brushes & wires Grape Shot, fixed 680 12 do.

11,439,855 wt. salt-petre 342 for 3 pounders

Shells, 44,769 cartouch boxes 2024 do.

3,964 27 inch 3,666 powder horns 591 6 do.

6,175 41 do. 816 horseman's pikes. 9 do. 14,319 5. do. H. DZARBOI X. s.c'ry 102 12 do. 14,361 7* 8 do.

06 Tar. Tke a'ms in possession of the a my are 10: imellement les on th: 4 regning ritien.

[ocr errors]

Btrfes ana Strticles,

For t/ic better government of the troops, raised, or to be raised, and kept in pay, by, and at liie expense of the United States of America*

In Congress, September 20, 1776. RESOLVED, That from and after the publication of tlie following articles, in the respective armies of the United States,lhe rules and articles by which the said armies have heretofore been governed, shall be, and they arc hereby repealed.

By order of congress,

JOHN HANCOCK, president.

SECTION I.

X HAT every officer who shall be retained in the army of the united slates, shall, at the time of his acceptance of his commission, subscribe these rules and regulations.

Art. 2. It is earnestly recommended to all officers and soldiers, diligently to attend divine service. And all officers who shall behave indecently or irreverently, at any place of divine worship, shall, if commissioned officers, be brought before a general court-martial, there to be public ly and severely reprimanded by the president; if non-commissioned officers or soldiers, every person so offending, shall, for his first offence, foi feit one-sixth of a dollar, to be deducted out of his next pay; for the second offence, he shall not only forfeit a like sum, but be confined for twenty-four hours; and for every like offence, shall suffer and pay in like manner; which money, so forfeited, shall be applied to the use of the sick soldiers of the troop or company to which the offender belongs.

Art.. 3. Whatsoever non-commissioned officer or soldier, shall use any profane oath or execration, shall incur the penalties expressed in the foregoing article; and if a commissioned officer be thus guilty of profane cursing or swearing, he shall forfeit and pay for each and every such offence two thirds of a dollar.

Art. 4. Every chaplain, who is commissioned to a regiment, company, troop or garrison, and shall absent himself from the said regiment, company, troop, or garrison (excepting in case of sickness, or leave of absence) shall be brought to a court-martial,and be fined,not exceeding one month's pay, besides the loss of his pay during his absence, or be discharged, as the said court-martial shall judge most proper.

SECTION II.

MUTINY.

Art. 1. Whatsoever officer or soldier shall presume to use traiterous or disrespectful words against the authority of the United States in congress assembled, or the legislature ot any of the United Stales, in which he may be quartered; if a commissioned officer he shall be

T

cashiered; if a non-commissioned officer or soldier, he shall suffer sneh punishment as shall be inflicted upon him by the sentence of a courtmartial.

Art. 2. Any officer or soldier, who shall behave himself with contempt or disrespect towards the general or other commander in chief of the forces of the United States, or shall speak words tending to his hurtor dishonor, shall be punished according to the nature ofliis offence, by the judgment of a court-martial.

Art. 3. Any officer or soldier, who shall begin, excite, cause or join in any mutiny or sedition in the troop, company, or regiment to which he belongs, or in any other troop or company in the service of the United States, or in any party, post, detachment, or guard, on any pretence whatsoever, shall suffer deaths or such other punishment as by a courtmartial shall be intlicled.

Art. 4. Any officer, non-commissioned officer, or soldier, who being present at any mutiny or sedition, does not use his utmost endeavor to suppress the same; or coming to the knowledge of any intended mutiny, does not, without delay, give information thereof to his commanding officer, shall be punished by a court-martial with death, or otherwise, according to the nature of the offence.

Art. 5. Any officer or soldier who shall strike his superior officer, or draw or shall lift up any weapon, or offer any violence against him, being in the execution of his office, on any pretence whatsoever, or shall disobey any lawful command of his superior officer, shall suffer death, or such other punishment as shall, according to the nature of his offence, be inflicted upon him by the sentence of a court-martial.

SECTION III.

Of inlisting soldiers.

Aut. 1. Every non-commissioned officer and soldier, who shall inlist himself in the service of the United States, shall at the time of his so inlisting, or within six days afterwards, have the articles for the government of the forces of the United States read to him, and shall, by the ofliecr.who inlisted him, or by the commanding officer of the troop or company into which he was inlisted, be taken before the next justice of the peace, or chief magistrate of any city or town corporate, not being an officer of the army, or where recourse cannot be had to the civil magistrate, before the judge advocate, and in his presence shall take the following oath, or affirmation, if conscientiously scrupulous about taking an oath:

I swear, or affirm [as the case may be] to be true to the United States of America, and to serve them honestly and faithfully against all their «kmies or opposers whatsoever, and to observe and obey the orders of the continental congress, and the orders of the generals and officers set crcer me by them.

Which justice or magistrate is to give the officer a certificate, signifying that the man inlisted did take the said oath or affirmation.

Art. 2. After a non-commissioned officer or soldier shall have been duly inlisted and sworn, he shall net be dismissed the service without a discharge in writing; and no discharge granted to hi-m shall be allowed of as sufficient, which is not signed by a field officer of the regiment into which he was inlisted, or commanding officer, wh^reno fieht officer of the regiment is in the same state.

SECTION IV.

Musters and Furloughs.

Art. 1. Every officer commanding a regiment, troop or company, shall, upon the notice given to him by the commissary of musters, or from one of his deputies, assemble the regiment, troop or company, under his command, in the next convenient place far their being mustered.

Art. 2. Every colonel, or other field officer commanding the regiment, troop or company, and actually residing with it, may give furloughs to non-commissioned officers and soldiers, in such numbers, and for so long a time as he shall judge to be most consistent with the good of the service; but no non-commissioned officer or soldier shall by leave of his captain, or inferior officer commanding the troop or company (his field officer not being present) be absent above twenty days in six months, nor shall more than two private men be absent at the same time, from their troop or company, excepting some extraordinary occasion shall require it, of which occasion the field officer present with, and commanding the regiment, is to be the judge.

Art. 3. At every muster the commanding officer of each regiment, troop or company, there present, shall give to the commissary ccrtifi cates, signed by himself, signifying how long such officers, who shall not appear at the said muster, have been absent, and the reason of their absence. In like manner, the commanding officer of every troop or company, shall give certificates, signifying the reasons of the absence of the non-commissioned officers and private soldiers; which reasons, and time of absence, shall be inserted in the muster-rolls, opposite to the names of the respective absent officers and soldiers. The said certificates shall, together with the muster-rolls, be remitted by the commis« sary to the congress, as speedily as the distance of place will admit.

Art. 4. Every officer who shall be convicted, before a general courtmartial, of having signed a false certificate, relating to the absence of either officer or private soldier, shall be cashiered.

Art. 5. Every officer who shall knowingly make a false muster of man or horse, and every officer or commissary, who shall willingly sign,. direfcl or allow the signing of the muster-rolls, wherein such false muster is contained, shall, upon proof made thereof by two witnesses, before a general court-martial, be cashiered, and shall be thereby utterly disabled to have or hold any office or employment in the stnice of the United States.

Art. 6. Any commissary who shall be convicted of having taken money, or any other thing by way of graitfication on the mustering any regiment, troop or company, or on the signing the muster-rolls, shall be displaced from his oifice, and shall be thereby utterly disabled to have or hold any office or employment under the United States.

« ΠροηγούμενηΣυνέχεια »