Difference between revisions of "Archibald Lochry"

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<p>Archibald Lochry was a Pennsylvania militia leader in the American Revolution.</p>
 
<p>Archibald Lochry was a Pennsylvania militia leader in the American Revolution.</p>
<p>During the American Revolution, tensions grew between the Americans and the Ohio Indians because of military expeditions such as Colonel Daniel Brodhead's attack on Coshocton in 1781. In the same year, Colonel Archibald Lochry and 107 militiamen under his authority were attacked by Indians as they were traveling down the Ohio River to join George Rogers Clark in an expedition to take Fort Detroit from the British. Thirty-seven of his men were killed in the attack and the rest were captured, some later dying violently at the hands of their captors. The survivors were held as prisoners of war in Canada and were not released until 1783.</p>
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<p>During the American Revolution, tensions grew between the Americans and American Indians of the Ohio region because of military expeditions such as Colonel Daniel Brodhead's attack on Coshocton in 1781. In the same year, Colonel Archibald Lochry and 107 militiamen under his authority were attacked by American Indians as they were traveling down the Ohio River to join George Rogers Clark in an expedition to take Fort Detroit from the British. Thirty-seven of Lochry's men were killed in the attack and the rest were captured, some later dying violently at the hands of their captors. The survivors were held as prisoners of war in Canada and were not released until 1783.</p>
 
==See Also==
 
==See Also==
 
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Latest revision as of 13:19, 15 July 2015

Archibald Lochry was a Pennsylvania militia leader in the American Revolution.

During the American Revolution, tensions grew between the Americans and American Indians of the Ohio region because of military expeditions such as Colonel Daniel Brodhead's attack on Coshocton in 1781. In the same year, Colonel Archibald Lochry and 107 militiamen under his authority were attacked by American Indians as they were traveling down the Ohio River to join George Rogers Clark in an expedition to take Fort Detroit from the British. Thirty-seven of Lochry's men were killed in the attack and the rest were captured, some later dying violently at the hands of their captors. The survivors were held as prisoners of war in Canada and were not released until 1783.

See Also