5 edition of Merchants and ship owners of Philadelphia. found in the catalog.
Merchants and ship owners of Philadelphia.
United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Commerce
|Other titles||Merchants and ship owners, Philadelphia|
|The Physical Object|
The names of many ship owners and captains, ships, and voyages fill this book. While Philadelphia remains the center of the trade, the author also highlights the importance of merchants from Ulster in the early growth of Baltimore and the [End Page ] role of New York and Charleston, South Carolina, in the trade's development. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle .
Merchants (pre ) The early commercial history of North Carolina is much more complex than many writers have credited. There were numerous early merchants, often as a adjunct to their other occupations — planters, farmers, ship owners, grist/saw mill operators, etc. Gottlieb Mittelberger, Journey to Pennsylvania (). [Gottlieb Mittelberger traveled to Pennsylvania from Germany in on a ship primarily filled with poorer immigrants who would become indentured servants upon arriving in berger was not a servant, and worked as a school master and organist for three years before returning to Germany in ].
Inc.’s ComiXology, which sells new releases online. “There’s much more talk about that now,” said George Stasky, owner of the Brave New Worlds stores in Philadelphia and Willow. Benson & Co, owners , Crown, James, shipbuilder Crew, East Indiamen , ; large brig in ; large in East Indiamen , ; listed in Farquharson, ; reduced numbers 14; small Indiamen ; snow c ; slaver 72 Crowley () 75, , Crown () Cruickshank, Capt W, Cryer (rig in ) 81 Culland's.
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Book/Printed Material Protection to home industry: meaning of the protective policy, some of its latest fruits, causes of the decline of American shipping, how other countries have encouraged their ship-owners and merchants, the benefits derived from the use of machinery. The old tavern was a gathering place where merchants, ship owners, and political leaders met to conduct business.
Outside, enslaved Africans were sold on the auction block. The English essayist Thomas Paine () lived in the boarding house next door and could see the auctions from an upstairs : Valerie Russ. But with so many great choices, it can be hard for you to choose where to eat.
If you’re hungry for a good meal and a delicious story, Unique Eats and Eateries of Philadelphia is here to serve you. It’s not a restaurant guide; instead, this book introduces you to the city’s most fascinating restaurants and chefs/5(14). Joseph Wragg ( – ) was an English-born American slave trader and politician from Charles Town in the British colony of was one of the pioneers of the large-scale Atlantic slave trade in the British colonies in North America in the 18th century and the predominant British North American slave transporter and trader in the s.
Born:Chesterfield, England. Launching of 10, ton ships. The first of 90 sister ships to be built for the Maritime Commission slides off the dock into the Atlantic. Launched just one year from the time construction work started on the shipyards, t ton vessel is of the "Virginia Dare" type.
Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division. The Destruction of Pennsylvania Merchants and ship owners of Philadelphia. book. Library Company of Philadelphia. On a spring night on at the corner of Sixth and Haines Streets, almost sixty years after the Gradual Emancipation Act, Pennsylvania Hall (erected ) burned to.
Secretary's Office, Philadelphia Maritime Exchange. Maintained by membership dues collected from merchants, importers, ship owners, tug and lighter operators, suppliers, and others connected with the maritime trade of the lower Delaware River, by the exchange had a membership more than and remained the voice of safe, efficient, and.
Full text of " A bibliography of ship passenger lists, ; being a guide to published lists of early immigrants to North America " See other formats. Index of Merchant sailing ships, heyday of sail, by David R.
MacGregor. Naval Institute Press, © The chart was very accurate for the day, showing observations of the exact latitude and longitude, and soundings, information about harbors, stream inlets, shoals, and ship channels. The chart was engraved by James Turner, funded by a group of local merchants and ship owners, and printed in in Philadelphia by printer John Davis.
Historical Note. John Hook () came to Virginia at the age of twelve or thirteen years in as a clerk for William and James Donald, Scotch merchants and ship owners. John Stevens account book, (Account Book also includes accounts for Samuel Whittemore, ) 1 part reel of microfilm Biographical sketch.
John Stevens () was a merchant and landowner in Gloucester, Massachusetts in the late colonial period. The Bold family, of the Lancashire township bearing the same name, trace their origins back to Anglo-Saxon times before the Norman Conquest of The earliest known record mentions a William de Bold inbut it is thought that the foundations Bold Hall (old hall) were laid well before that.
It was inthat John de Bold was the. Fairburn Marine Educational Foundation, - Commission merchants - pages. 0 Reviews. From inside the book Merchant Sail, Volume 1 Bath beam became Boston Brig British builder building Built Name California Cape Horn Capt Captain cargo carried century Charles clipper ship coast command Company constructed continued craft decade.
In William L. Crothers started employment in the Design Division of the Philadelphia Navy Yard (later named the Philadelphia Naval Shipyard). In the same year he joined the Philadelphia Ship Model Society.
These two maritime organizations formed his life for the next 37 years until he retired from the shipyard in John Wanamaker, King of Merchants: The Wanamaker Digest [Zulker, William A.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. John Wanamaker, King of Merchants: The Wanamaker DigestCited by: 2.
Smith wrote frequently to James Poyas and other British merchants in London and Bristol, to merchants and ship-owners in the West Indies, and to merchants in Savannah (especially Joseph Clay), Philadelphia, and New York. A few letters also. This is a guide to some of the earliest records of individual merchant seamen, including officers.
It covers crew lists and agreements, originally known as muster books, and log books up until These records are especially useful for research prior to the first Register of Seamen inwhen they are the only likely sources of. many ship owners and captains, ships, and voyages fill this book.
While Philadelphia remains the center of the trade, the author also highlights the importance of merchants from Ulster in the early growth of Baltimore and the 10/1/10 AMAuthor: Kenneth W.
Keller. Best Book Of The Year (Black Literary Awards, ) vii+pp. ISBN Subject: Who owned the slaving ships. Name Of Slave Ships And Their Owners: The 'Abigail-Caracoa' - Aaron Lopez, Moses Levy, Jacob Crown Isaac Levy and Nathan Simpson The'Nassau' - Moses Levy The 'Four Sisters' - Moses Levy.
Barons of the Sea tells a story of the engaging and interesting history of the clipper ship era. The competition between merchants to have the fastest vessels to deliver goods first while not damaging the goods or the ships.
An excellently written story that covers not only the design and building but the races of the clipper ships/5. The ship-builders and the seamen of the Revolution and the War of were the forefathers of the men who built and commanded the American clipper ships. After the Revolutionary War the merchants of Salem, Boston, New York, and Philadelphia vied with each other in sending their ships upon distant and hazardous voyages.Behind the scenes, they provided logistic support by equipping soldiers, shipping supplies, and raising funds.
Ship owners such as Isaac Moses of Philadelphia outfitted privateers to harass British shipping, and their ships engaged in running the British blockade to provide necessary provisions to the needy Revolutionary : Norman H. Finkelstein.