Individual Page


Family
Marriage: Children:
  1. Archibald Logue: Birth: 1792.


Family
Marriage: Children:
  1. Adam Logue: Birth: 1787 in PA. Death: 1875

  2. George Logue: Birth: 14 JUN 1789 in Adams Co, PA. Death: 18 JUL 1859 in Muscoda, WI


Notes
a. Note:   Adam received 400 acres of land in Cumberland Co, PA. He served in the Revolutionary War, enlisting and serving two years and nine months as a private and brickmaster with the PA troops under Captains John Lemon and Samuel Popelwaite. At the time of his enlistment, he was a resident of Carlisle, Cumberland Co, PA. After the war, he moved to York Co, PA, living there for five or six years. He then moved to Belengula, to Northumberland, then afterwards to Lycoming Co. He was living in Trace Township, Potter Co, PA in 1852.
 (This is a copy of Adam Logue's Revolutionary War applicaiton for pension.)
 State of Pennsylvania
 Lycoming County
 On the fifth day of December, One thousand and eight hundred and thirty two, personally appeared in open court of Common Pleas of said county now sitting in Williamsport, Adam Logue resident of Grove Township (now in Cameron Co, PA) in the County aforesaid, aged eighty one years and upwards, who being first duly sworn according to law, doth on his oath make the following declaration, in order to obtain the benefit of the act of Congress, passed June 7, 1832.
 That he enlisted under Captain John Lemon at Cumberland County in the said Commonwealth, for the term of two years, that he assisted to manufacture bricks for five months at Carlisle to erect barracks and a magazine at said place, the said barracks and magazine were not completed at the end of the said five months, that he then volunteered as well as the rest of Captain Lemon's Company with the Captain's consent, to go to Wood Bridge within about two miles of Staten Island near a creek the name of which is not recollected by the said deponent and marched under Captain Posselwait, First Lieutenant John Mcardy and Thomas Brown, Second Lieutenant, who acted also as quarter master. We marched immediately to Wood Bridge, the object in going to Wood Bridge was to prevent the Tories from carrying provisions and intelligence to the enemy. I was at said Wood Bridge under the above named officers upward of three months.
 The Battle of Long Island being then anticipated, I was ordered with others to the City of New York to take charge of and remove the public property, to keep it out of possession of the enemy. We marched as far as Fort Lee, on our way to which place we pressed(?) several ______ for the purpose of removing the public property from New York. We left the _______ (same work missing as above) at Fort Lee and were ordered back to Wood Bridge from which place I had been absent about four days.
 I remained at Wood Bridge eight or ten days and was then ordered to return to Carlisle. I received two dollars from Captain Posselwait to ______ my expenses to Philadelphia, the whole company being on their way to Carlisle, I was nearly six days on the way from Wood Bridge to Carlisle. When I arrived at Carlisle, I was again put to work in the Continental Brick Yards where I served the remainder of my term of enlistment. I was then discharged by Captain Lemon but did not get my discharge in writing. I then enlisted under Captain Samuel Posselwait for one year if not sooner discharged, to take care of the public works at Carlisle. I was discharged at the expiration of nine months. I did not get my discharge in writing. Deponent cannot recollect the year in which he enlisted, but knows the Battle of Long Island was fought when he was on his way from Wood Bridge to New York - General Armstrong and Colonel John Irwin, and ______ Davis, all returned from Wood Bridge to Carlisle at the time I returned under Captain Posselwait.
 I was born in year one thousand and seven hundred and fifty one, in the county of Derry in Ireland. I have no record of my age - other than the verbal communications of my mother.
 When I enlisted I was living in Carlisle in Cumberland Co. After the Revolutionary ______ I removed to York County PA where I lived for five or six years; I then removed to Bald Eagle - then Nothumberland and now Lycoming County where I continued to reside until I removed to Grove Township where I now live.
 I entered the service by enlistment, but ___________ to go to Wood Bridge with the consent of my Captain as set forth in the foregoing declaration.
 I cannot state the names of more of the regular officers than are set forth in the above declaration.
 I was discharged as set forth in my declaration. I never secured a commission. I am known in my present neighborhood to the Honorable John Cummings, one of the associate judges of the Court of Common Pleas of Lycoming County, Alexander McCormick and Alexander ______ Esq of the County aforesiad who can testify as to my character for veracity and their belief of my services as a soldier of the revolution.
 And the said applicant doth hereby relinquish every claim whatever to a pension or annuity, except the present, and declared that his name is not on the Pension Roll of the agency of any state. The said applicant did not know of any person living who can testify to his actual services as a Soldier of the Revolution.
 Sworn and subscribed in Open Court the 5th Dec, 1832 Adam (his mark) Logue (signature illegible)
  Adam Logue - born 1751, county of Derry, Ireland - buried in an old cemetery at Sinnehoning, Potter County, Pennsylvania, where other members of the family are buried.
  In the years 1816 to 1817, George, Archibald, and Thomas Logue settled at the mouth of the First Fork (Sinnehonsing). They were supposed to be brothers and were sons of the above named Adam. They were called "Orangemen." Adam L. received 400 acres of land in Cumberland County, Pennsylvania. Adam Logue served in the Revolutionary War. He enlisted and served two (2) years and nine (9) months as a Private and brickmaker with the Pennsylvania troops under Captains John Lemon and Samuel Popelwaite. At the time of his enlistment, he was a resident of Carlisle, Cumberland County, Pennsylvania. After the war he moved to York County, Pennsylvania, then to Northumberland and afterward to Lycoming County. He was living in Trace Township, Potter County in 1852.


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