Historical Marker Series

Whiskey Rebellion

Showing results 1 to 10 of 25
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HMUE_nicholas-ruxton-moore_Towson-MD.html
He commanded "Baltimore Light Dragoons" during the Revolution, attaining rank of Captain. He took active part in suppression of Whiskey Rebellion in 1794, and that year purchased "Bosley's Adventure," a 350 acre farm west of Roland's Run (north of present L…
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HM52J_morrow-tavern_Chambersburg-PA.html
A two-story stone house occupied as a tavern by William Morrow stood on this site. George Washington, with staff, lodged here, Oct. 12, 1794, when traveling west to review troops assembled at Bedford to suppress the Whiskey Rebellion.
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HM7HH_mcculloughs-tavern_Greencastle-PA.html
Here on October 12, 1794, President George Washington is said to have taken breakfast while passing through the area to suppress the "Whiskey Rebellion." This tavern, ca. 1700's, was owned by Robert McCullough and was also known as The Mansion House. It is …
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HM936_bedford-village_Bedford-PA.html
Settled about 1750, known then as Raystown. Site of an early trading post and Fort Bedford, 1758. Base for Forbes, Bouquet expeditions. In 1794 Washington here reviewed forces in Whiskey Rebellion.
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HM93M_espy-house_Bedford-PA.html
Built about 1771. It was the headquarters of George Washington in October, 1794, when he came to Bedford to review troops assembled here to quell Whiskey Rebellion in western part of the State.
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HMABX_blaine-house_Carlisle-PA.html
Home of Gen. Ephraim Blaine, Commissary General of Revolutionary Army, stood on this site. George Washington was a guest here, Oct. 4-11, 1794, while mustering an armed force to quell Whiskey Rebellion in Western Pennsylvania.
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HMBF5_president-washingtons-last-visit-1794_Cumberland-MD.html
Center PlaqueOn October 16, 1794, President George Washington arrived in Cumberland to review about 5,000 troops of the Maryland and Virginia militia gathered here during th Whiskey Rebellion. A few days later, this militia army assembled upon the parade gr…
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HMBKH_the-fort-proper_Cumberland-MD.html
The fort proper was the bastioned work at the west end of the fort. It was to your left (primarily on the site of the Church of Christ Scientist). Besides the four bastions (b) and the joining walls, there were four buildings for provisions (6), two guardro…
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HMBKJ_famous-personalities-at-fort-cumberland_Cumberland-MD.html
Horatio SharpeLived: 1718-1790. Here as Governor of Maryland and the commander of the fort. Fort Frederick was built by his direction. Governor: 1753-1769. Sharpsburg, Md., was named in his honor. Daniel BooneLived: 1734-1820. Here as a teamster with Bra…
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HMBL6_abandonment-of-ft-cumberland_Cumberland-MD.html
Fort Cumberland was garrisoned from 1754 to 1765. During this period, there was bickering between Maryland and Virginia as to how the fort should be maintained and whose control it was under.In early 1756, Colonel Washington favored a small garrison here to…
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