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Full Version: Declaration Of Independence - Who Didn't Sign It On July 4th & Who Profited From It?
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September 29, 2014

John Langden in the article was the Governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony. He was elected delegate to the Continental Congress in 1775 and 1776. The Congress met from May 10, 1775 to December 12, 1776 in Philadelphia. It then moved on December 20, 1776 to Baltimore.

Not everyone signed the Declaration of Independence on July 4.

Several signed in August and November.

Thomas McKean stated he signed in 1781."

"John Langdon was, however, sent home as part of a secret committee preparing our 1st Navy to set to sea for the Revolutionary War. John Paul Jones' ship The Ranger was commissioned and fitted out by Gov. John Langdon during the period of the signing. It is remembered that he should have signed in several states histories. Apparently he was a very busy man.

He was President of the Senate and swore in George Washington as our first President."

"I felt it was very interesting that even Senator Daniel Landon's family thought John's signature was there, and that the Senator believed himself descended from a John Langdon while also being of William and Mercy Landon's descent. Governor John Langdon had only one child, a daughter, and his lineage was Tobias Sr., Tobias Jr., John.

SOURCE: History of Rockingham and Strafford Counties, NH, compiled by D. Hamilton Hurd, Lewis & Co., 1882.

John Langdon was a politician from Portsmouth, New Hampshire and one of the first two Untied States Senators from that state. Langdon was an early supporter for the revolutionary war and served in the Continental Congress. ( International Order?)

After being in the Congress for 12 years, including serving as first President Pro Tempore of the Senate, and then Governor of New Hampshire. With a father who ran a prosperous ship building business, it is clear to see why a war was desirable, and the first navy to fight at sea...profits...profits...profits...

Langdon became a merchant man, and over time acquired a small fleet of vessels and became involved in triangular trade which as time went on became many different names. The trade game that still continues today in much of the same way...war for profits.

A trade pattern that evolved before the Revolutionary War between Great Britain, the British Colonies of North America, and British Colonies of the Caribbean and the trade wars continue as they always have, like history shows...

Trade for profits by world war... repeating itself as profiteers get more.

Triangular Trade:

How Is War Profitable?

Waiting for truth and history to make a difference.

Waiting for the world to change...for the better!

No Justice...No Peace...

Friendship/Love/Trust/Respect/Unity for all living things...
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