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Continental Army General William Irvine Signed Check
WILLIAM IRVINE (1741-1804). Continental Army Brigadier General in the American Revolutionary War, Physician, Soldier and Statesman from Carlisle, Pennsylvania, who Represented Pennsylvania in both the Continental Congress (1787"88) and the United States House of Representatives (1793"1795), Intimate Friend of George Washington, and Treasurer of the Society of The Cincinnati.
c. 1800 Federal Period, Partly-Printed Autograph Document Signed, "Wm. Irvine", measuring 5.75" x 2.5", 1 page, (undated), Philadelphia, PA., Choice Very Fine. Being an early Bank of Pennsylvania Check with the manuscript portion filled out in Irvine's hand. Payable to "John Wilmer" in the amount of $15 with a light cut cancel, otherwise sharply printed and vividly completed and Signed.
General William Irvine (November 3, 1741 " July 29, 1804) was an Irish-American physician, soldier, and statesman from Carlisle, Pennsylvania.

Irvine was born near Enniskillen, County Fermanagh in Ireland. He served as a brigadier general in the Continental Army and represented Pennsylvania in both the Continental Congress (1787"88) and the United States House of Representatives (1793"1795). During the war, he convinced Colonel William Crawford to come out of retirement and lead an expedition against Indians in villages along the Sandusky River, which ended in Crawford's brutal execution. The militia troops went back under the command of John Rose, a Baltic German officer from Estonia.

He died in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, where he was buried in a graveyard near Independence Hall. He was reburied in 1833 at the new Ronaldson's Cemetery. When it was closed in the 1950s, the graves of a few Revolutionary War officers such as Irvine were identified by the rector of Old Swedes' and reburied at Gloria Dei Church cemetery.

His great-granddaughter Margaret Biddle married Thomas Biddle of the Biddle family of Philadelphia.
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