Princeton Battlefield Society

Princeton Battlefield Society We are the Officially Recognized Friends Organization for the Princeton Battlefield State Park
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It may have been cool and drizzly but that didn’t stop a great crowd of spectators and reenactors from coming out to cel...
01/08/2024

It may have been cool and drizzly but that didn’t stop a great crowd of spectators and reenactors from coming out to celebrate the 247th Anniversary of the Battle of Princeton! Here are just some of the many photos that we’ll be posting over the next several days from this terrific event. Thank you, Mike Rothman, for these images that truly capture the spirit and energy of the day!





01/07/2024

LIVE! Experience the Battle of Princeton 2024🇺🇸

🚨PARKING INFO FOR JAN. 7 - EXPERIENCE THE BATTLE OF PRINCETON 2024Free parking and shuttle bus services are available at...
01/05/2024

🚨PARKING INFO FOR JAN. 7 - EXPERIENCE THE BATTLE OF PRINCETON 2024

Free parking and shuttle bus services are available at the North and West Garage on the Princeton University campus, located near the Dinky terminus and Wawa. Pick-up and Drop-off will be in front of Wawa at these times:
Buses to the Battlefield: 8am; 8:10am; 8:20am; 8:30am; 8:50am; 9am; 9:05am; 9:15am; 9:25am; 9:30am; 9:35am

Buses back to Wawa: 11:15am; 11:30am; 11:45am; 12pm; 12:15pm; 12:30pm; 12:45pm; 1:10pm; 1:30pm

Experience the Battle of Princeton 2024 Update: The Show Will Go On!The organizers of the Experience the Battle of Princ...
01/05/2024

Experience the Battle of Princeton 2024 Update: The Show Will Go On!

The organizers of the Experience the Battle of Princeton Reenactment and Ceremonial Wreath Laying commemorating the 247th anniversary of the pivotal American victory concluding the Ten Crucial Days Campaign are pleased to announce that the event will go on as scheduled on the morning of Sunday, January 7th.

We have been carefully monitoring several weather forecasts over the course of the past week. All current models indicate that there will be less than an inch of accumulated snow on Saturday, January 6th during the afternoon with a changeover to rain and all precipitation moving out of the Princeton area early on Sunday morning.

Please plan to join us in a few days to relive history and commemorate the sacrifice of the Continental and Crown troops who fought on this field.

In addition to the reenactment and ceremony at Princeton Battlefield State Park, the New Jersey Society, Sons of the American Revolution will host a commemorative wreath laying at Mill Hill Park in Trenton at 2:30 p.m.

01/04/2024

- Princeton Battlefield State Park

Experience the Battle of Princeton’s 247th Anniversary this Sunday, January 7!

Witness British and American reenactors bring New Jersey's history to life by the recreation of one of the fiercest battles of the American Revolution. The Battle of Princeton will be portrayed with musket and cannon firings, living historians and tours of the historic Thomas Clarke house.

Did you hear that the Clarke House has a NEW EXHIBIT? The exhibit provides visitors an engaging perspective of the Battle of Princeton and its role in the Ten Crucial Days campaign. Through the experiences of peace-loving Quakers, enslaved peoples facing an uncertain idea of freedom, and those fighting for what they believed in, visitors will follow the hardships, tragedies, and victories of soldiers and civilians alike as the sun rose on that bitterly cold morning in January 1777.

⏳Please plan to arrive early and carpool if possible. Stay tuned for weather updates!

🔗 Register today: https://fb.me/e/4WLmy7TjZ

🔗 Learn more about Princeton Battlefield State Park: https://nj.gov/dep/parksandforests/parks/princetonbattlefieldstatepark.html

  - January 3, 1777 Battle of PrincetonDay 10 of the Ten Crucial DaysGeorge Washington’s army repulsed a British attack ...
01/03/2024

- January 3, 1777 Battle of Princeton
Day 10 of the Ten Crucial Days

George Washington’s army repulsed a British attack at the Battle of the Assunpink Creek in Trenton (also known as the Second Battle of Trenton). That night, General Washington evacuated his army of about 5,000 men from its position, circled around the flank of General Lord Cornwallis' army, and went to attack the British 4th Brigade garrisoned at Princeton and under the command of Lieutenant Colonel Charles Mawhood.

As Washington approached Princeton from the southeast he did not realize that Mawhood had been given orders to reinforce Cornwallis still in Trenton and was leading a column on the Trenton to Princeton Road. From a hill on this road just south of Stony Brook, Mahwood spotted the Continentals approaching the Princeton garrison. He reversed his column, and engaged the center of the American army’s left flank at sunrise on January 3, 1777 one mile south of Princeton on the Quaker farms of William Clarke and his brother Thomas. At first the British gained the advantage against General Hugh Mercer’s Virginia brigade, and Washington sent militia units under Brigadier General John Cadwalader in support. The militia, on seeing the flight of Mercer's men, also began to flee. Washington rode up with reinforcements and rallied the fleeing militia, personally leading a counterattack on Mawhood's troops that placed him directly in the field of fire. Washington’s counterattack resulted in an organic double envelope maneuver and Mawhood's 17th Regiment of about 450 men was nearly surrounded. Mawhood gave the order for a general retreat, scattering the British to the north, south and west.

The victorious Washington then approached the town of Princeton where Brigadier General John Sullivan had forced some 200 to 300 British troops who had taken refuge in Nassau Hall to surrender. After the battle, Washington moved his army to Morristown, having won a third victory in just ten days. Humiliated, Cornwallis withdrew his army north to Brunswick, Staten Island and New York. With the victory at Princeton, morale rose dramatically among the Americans. More citizens rallied to the cause of liberty and the British would never again occupy the “Jersies.” Today, this battle is honored on the hallowed grounds that are Princeton Battlefield State Park, a National Historic Landmark.

Source: https://pbs1777.org/the-battle-2/

  - January 2, 1777 Battle of Assunpink Creek (Second Battle of Trenton)Day 9 of the Ten Crucial DaysIn the early mornin...
01/02/2024

- January 2, 1777 Battle of Assunpink Creek (Second Battle of Trenton)
Day 9 of the Ten Crucial Days

In the early morning hours, General Charles Cornwallis marched from Princeton with about 8,000 British and Hessian troops, intending to crush Washington’s ragtag army and the rebellion. Washington had positioned his forces on Mill Hill south of Assunpink Creek. Experienced Continental Army units led by Colonel Edward Hand of the 1st Pennsylvania Regiment, totaling about 1,000 men, fought a series of delaying actions in Maidenhead (Lawrenceville today) and the outskirts of Trenton from late morning until near dusk. Aided by muddy roads resulting from overnight rain and unusually warm temperatures, the rebel skirmishers slowed Cornwallis’s march long enough to prevent a full-scale, coordinated assault in daylight against Washington’s army. The latter comprised almost 7,000 men, but many of them were untested militia. The opposing armies at the creek engaged in a fierce artillery duel, and the Continental soldiers and militia beat back a series of probing attacks in the area of the stone bridge as darkness descended on the battlefield. Thinking he had Washington trapped against the Delaware, Cornwallis broke off his attack until morning.

This was the only engagement of the “Ten Crucial Days” in which Washington’s army fought British and Hessian troops in the same action, was outnumbered by the enemy, and faced soldiers commanded by a British general. Colonel Hand’s delaying action and the Battle of Assunpink Creek together made for the longest battle of the “Ten Crucial Days” and the one involving the largest number of soldiers. On this day, the Crown’s forces suffered casualties that exceed American losses by more than three-to-one. As darkness settled in, Washington called a council of war. Recognizing their precarious position, he and his generals devised a daring plan to march north overnight and attack the British garrison in Princeton. ~ David Price, author of THE ROAD TO ASSUNPINK CREEK: Liberty’s Desperate Hour and the Ten Crucial Days of the American Revolution

Sources: https://pbs1777.org/day-9-january-2-1777-battle-of-assunpink-creek-second-trenton/
https://www.battlefields.org/learn/maps/trenton-second-battle-jan-2-1777

01/01/2024
A face many may recognize from both sides of the war in the movie “The Patriot” as General Cornwallis and the HBO minise...
12/30/2023

A face many may recognize from both sides of the war in the movie “The Patriot” as General Cornwallis and the HBO miniseries “John Adams” as Benjamin Franklin. Actor Tom Wilkinson has passed at the age of 75. Thank you for bringing history alive for us.




Patriots Week happening right now!  Activities below:
12/27/2023

Patriots Week happening right now! Activities below:

Patriots Week, a beloved celebration of Trenton’s revolutionary role in America’s history, makes its return this year with a full itinerary! The Old Barracks Museum is pleased to bring back the Colonial Ball, the Battles of Trenton Reenactments, and Puppet Shows.

The Colonial Ball will take place on Friday, December 29th, at 7pm. It will be held at the Masonic Temple, across the street from the museum. This is your opportunity to be whisked away to the past while you mingle and dance with the soldiers of the Battles of Trenton. Period dress is neither required nor discouraged, refreshments will be served. Tickets are $40 for non-members, $35 for members and must be purchased in advance. Tickets will not be available at the door.

The Battles of Trenton Reenactments will be held on Saturday, December 30th. The first reenactment will take place at 11am at the Battle Monument, the second will begin at 3pm in Mill Hill Park. Come to the museum to watch and follow the soldiers as they march out to fight on the original battlefields. These events are rain or shine and are free to attend.

“The Trouble with Trenton” interactive puppet shows, presented by Tuckers Tales, will also be held on Saturday, December 30th at 12pm and 2pm at Warren Street Plaza. The puppet shows are a “mini” historical look at American history and are free to attend.

From December 27th through December 30th, the Old Barracks Museum will be offering discounted admission. Open 10am-5pm, admission will be $5 per person, free for children 5 and under as well as Active Duty Military. Musket demonstrations will take place at 1pm daily and are included with entry fee.

To purchase tickets and learn more, please visit https://www.barracks.org/patriots-week.

  - December 26, 1776 Battle of TrentonFirst Victory of the Ten Crucial DaysAfter crossing the Delaware River, Gen. Wash...
12/27/2023

- December 26, 1776 Battle of Trenton
First Victory of the Ten Crucial Days

After crossing the Delaware River, Gen. Washington and his forces complete their nine mile march through the snow & ice to defeat the Hessian troops in Trenton. The victory came swiftly as Hessian commander, Col. Johann Rall, was caught off guard by the American troops. The Hessian forces lost 22 men (including Col. Rall), 83 wounded and almost 900 captured.

Please visit The Old Barracks' page to see the festivities scheduled in honor of Patriots Week, including a reenactment of the Battle of Trenton 🇺🇸

*The Capture of the Hessians at Trenton, December 26, 1776
Artist: John Trumbull

Happy Kwanzaa to all who celebrate!
12/26/2023

Happy Kwanzaa to all who celebrate!

THANK YOU TO OUR DEAR FRIENDS WITH the First Rhode Island Regiment and all who celebrate!
You enrich our understanding of the inclusive history of the Washington-Rochambeau Revolutionary Route National Historic Trail.

OTD - Dec. 25, 1776 Crossing of the Delaware "... a severe winter storm that included wind, rain, snow, hail, and sleet ...
12/26/2023

OTD - Dec. 25, 1776 Crossing of the Delaware
"... a severe winter storm that included wind, rain, snow, hail, and sleet met the soldiers at the banks of the river significantly slowing their crossing. Many of the boats had to combat ice jams and unfavorable currents. To make matters even worse, the extreme darkness caused by the storm made it hard for the boatmen to see the opposite shore."

Even with the perilous conditions & being more than 3 hours behind his intended schedule, Washington & his troops carried on to Trenton...

https://www.mountvernon.org/library/digitalhistory/digital-encyclopedia/article/crossing-of-the-delaware/
https://www.metmuseum.org/art/collection/search/11417

Merry Christmas from the Princeton Battlefield Society!
12/25/2023

Merry Christmas from the Princeton Battlefield Society!

Be sure to check out the 71st Annual Christmas Day Crossing at Washington Crossing Historic Park, which kicks off the Te...
12/22/2023

Be sure to check out the 71st Annual Christmas Day Crossing at Washington Crossing Historic Park, which kicks off the Ten Crucial Days of the Revolutionary War.

Thomas Paine wrote, "THESE are the times that try men’s souls. The summer soldier and the sunshine patriot will, in this crisis, shrink from the service of their country; but he that stands it now, deserves the love and thanks of man and woman. Tyranny, like hell, is not easily conquered; yet we have this consolation with us, that the harder the conflict, the more glorious the triumph." These words were read to Washington's tired troops to rally them to continue on with the fight. They crossed the Delaware not long after and headed to Trenton & Princeton 🇺🇸

Each December, thousands of people gather on the banks of the Delaware River to watch the reenactment of George Washington’s daring 1776 Christmas night river crossing. During the event, several hundred reenactors in Continental military dress listen to an inspiring speech by General Washington an...

And on Jan. 7th, you can witness THE reenactment of the Battle of Princeton at the Princeton Battlefield State Park!  Ti...
12/21/2023

And on Jan. 7th, you can witness THE reenactment of the Battle of Princeton at the Princeton Battlefield State Park! Tickets here: https://pbs1777.org/event/battle-of-princeton-2024/

– Princeton Battlefield State Park

The Ten Crucial Days (December 25, 1776 – January 3, 1777) mark one of the defining moments of the American Revolution and play a significant role in New Jersey and national history. In just over a week, Washington and the Continental Army won three critical victories, restored morale, and reignited the fire of Revolution. Today, you can visit State Parks and Historic Sites related to the Ten Crucial Days, including Washington Crossing State Park and Princeton Battlefield State Park! While not related to the Ten Crucial Days, other nearby sites like the D&R Canal State Park, Rockingham State Historic Site, and the Wallace House and Old Dutch Parsonage State Historic Site help to continue educating the public on New Jersey’s history – from the Revolution and beyond!

In the final days of December 1776, George Washington and the Continental Army were facing total defeat. After losing New York City to the British through the Fall of 1776, Washington’s bedraggled army had escaped across the Delaware River into Pennsylvania in the first week of December, leaving New Jersey to the British. By the end of December Crown Forces had established a long series of armed forces through the state, stretching from New Bridge all the way to Mount Holly. With the morale of the Continental Army at an all-time low and enlistments due to expire at the end of the year, it seemed as if the American Revolution was going to end on the banks of the Delaware.

Instead, General Washington and the Continental Army embarked on one of the most audacious campaigns in military history, crossing the Delaware River on Christmas night and attacking a Hessian garrison in Trenton the following morning. The victory at the Battle of Trenton inspired many of Washington’s men and with the promise of a ten-dollar bounty for an additional six weeks of service, more than half decided to stay with the army when their enlistments expired at the end of the year. On January 2nd, 1777, after a day-long fight down modern-day RT 206, the British and American forces faced off in Trenton for a second time along the Assunpink Creek – today’s Mill Hill Park. That night, guided by local New Jersians, the Continental Army slipped away from Trenton and marched toward Princeton through the night. On the morning of January 3rd, 1777, the Continental soldiers faced off against a brigade of British soldiers just over a mile outside of Princeton and won a third stunning victory over their adversaries.

Article from Will Krakower, Resource Interpretive Specialist
Photo: Don Troiani, Historical Artist

12/20/2023

in 1776, things are looking bleak for the Continental Army. Washington writes a lengthy letter to President John Hancock of the Continental Congress in which he details the perilous situation the army is in. With the British taking possession of the Jerseys and Continental Army enlistments due to expire at the end of the year, it is clear Washington was fearful of the worst possible outcome.

He wrote to Hancock, "I rather think, the design of Genl' Howe, is to possess himself of Philadelphia this Winter, if possible, and in truth, I do not see what is to prevent him, as ten days more will put an end to the existence of our Army"

Though Washington lamented, the Continental Army was not yet defeated. Continuous raids along the Delaware continued to harass Crown Forces. Meanwhile, in South Jersey, three hundred Americans under the command of Colonel Samuel Griffin advanced toward Mount Holly, drawing Hessian forces under Colonel von Donop away from Burlington, leaving Colonel Rall's Hessian Brigade in Trenton without any nearby support.

Image credit: "Map of British outposts between Burlington and New Bridge, New Jersey, December 1776" Library of Congress

Two reenactments happening on Dec. 30th - Battle of Trenton 11am & the Second Battle of Trenton 3pm.  Details below!
12/19/2023

Two reenactments happening on Dec. 30th - Battle of Trenton 11am & the Second Battle of Trenton 3pm. Details below!

Patriots Week Returns!⁠
December 26 - 31, 2023⁠

There are two Battles of Trenton that ultimately shaped the destiny of the American Revolution and our nation! The first Battle of Trenton took place on December 26, 1776 following the crossing of the Delaware. The Second Battle of Trenton (sometimes called the Battle of the Assunpink) took place on January 2, 1777. The morning reenactment is the Battle of Trenton; the afternoon reenactment is the Second Battle of Trenton.⁠

This year the battles are on December 30, 2023. The first battle reenactment starts at 11 am at the Battle of Trenton Monument. The second battle reenactment starts at 3 pm in Mill Hill Park.⁠
Come to the Old Barracks Museum to watch and follow the soldiers as they march out to fight on the original battlefields. These events are rain or shine and are free to attend.

Patriots Week is a celebration of Trenton's revolutionary role in America's history! The City of Trenton, the Trenton Downtown Association, and the Old Barracks Museum are partnering with local groups to bring history to life for individuals of all ages and backgrounds. There is a full itinerary of events this year that includes favorite events such as the Battle of Trenton Reenactments and Colonial Ball, as well as lectures, historical tours, puppet shows, and more.⁠

To learn more: barracks.org/patriots-week

  in 1799, George Washington's funeral was held at Mount Vernon.  A Freemason since 1752, Washington was interred with a...
12/19/2023

in 1799, George Washington's funeral was held at Mount Vernon. A Freemason since 1752, Washington was interred with a full Masonic funeral ceremony. Pictured here is Mike Russell, President of the Princeton Battlefield Society, with the Bible that Washington took his Masonic oaths on.

What an honor it was to spend Saturday morning with the incredibly talented artist, Lloyd Garrison, who has created real...
12/18/2023

What an honor it was to spend Saturday morning with the incredibly talented artist, Lloyd Garrison, who has created realistic and historically researched images of the American Revolution for several decades. Many of his paintings display highlights of the Ten Crucial Days campaign including the crossing of the Delaware River, the Battle of Trenton, and of course, the Battle of Princeton! Thank you, Lloyd, for your hospitality and explanation of your artistic process.

Check out Boston Tea Party 250’s page for live coverage of the 250th anniversary of the Boston Tea Party!
12/17/2023

Check out Boston Tea Party 250’s page for live coverage of the 250th anniversary of the Boston Tea Party!

250 Years Ago Between 6 and 6:30pm, a group of 100-150 men board the three ships docked at Griffin’s Wharf. They intimidated any customs officers into leaving, and demanded that the captains and mates grant access to the holds, while assuring them that no harm would come to the crews or their cargo (provided no one tried to stop them from destroying the tea). They proceeded to hoist the chests above deck, where they were cracked open and their contents emptied into the harbor. As it was low tide, a number of young men were sent over the sides to stamp the tea into the mud. Everything was done in an orderly and swift manner, and great care was taken to ensure that no tea was stolen. When they left everything else was put back in place and the decks of the vessels were swept clean. The Sons of Liberty destroyed 340 chests of East India Company tea by dumping it into Boston Harbor. The destroyed tea was in loose leaf form and weighed 92,616 lbs. (42,010 kg) or 46 tons. The invoice value in 1773 was £9,659.6.4, which is roughly $1.5 million (or £1.3 million) today.
Pictured: "The Destruction of Tea at Boston Harbor", lithograph, Nathaniel Currier, 1846.

  - December 14, 1799George Washington passes awayAfter a 2-term presidency, George Washington retired to Mount Vernon i...
12/15/2023

- December 14, 1799
George Washington passes away

After a 2-term presidency, George Washington retired to Mount Vernon in 1797. 2 years into his retirement, he died the evening of Dec. 14th. Washington, a humble man, did not want to be president and believed that "some other person...could execute all the duties full as satisfactorily as myself." However, he "...concluded to obey the important and flattering call of my Country." So revered was Washington, that Major Gen. Henry Lee listed the following amongst his many achievements:

"How, my fellow-citizens, shall I single to your grateful hearts his pre-eminent worth! Where shall I begin, in opening to your view a character throughout sublime? Shall I speak of his warlike achievements, all springing from obedience to his country’s will—all directed to his country’s good?...….will you view him in the precarious fields of Trenton, where deep gloom, unnerving every arm, reigned triumphant through our thinned, worn down, unaided ranks; himself unmoved.—Dreadful was the night. It was about this time of win[ter—]—the storm raged—the Delaware, rolling furiously with floating ice, forbade the approach of man. WASHINGTON, self collected, viewed the tremendous scene—His country called; unappalled by surrounding dangers, he passed to the hostile shore; he fought; he conquered. The morning sun cheered the American world. Our country rose on the event; and her dauntless Chief pursuing his blow, completed in the lawns of Princeton, what his vast soul had conceived on the shores of Delaware."

https://www.mountvernon.org/george-washington/the-first-president/election/10-facts-about-washingtons-election/
https://www.nlm.nih.gov/exhibition/georgewashington/education/materials/Transcript-Funeral.pdf

Our Communications Chair, Todd Quakenbush, wrote an article for Princeton Online's Princeton Perspectives explaining the...
12/14/2023

Our Communications Chair, Todd Quakenbush, wrote an article for Princeton Online's Princeton Perspectives explaining the importance of preserving the Princeton Battlefield and why we hold our annual Experience the Battle of Princeton reenactment, scheduled for Jan. 7, 2024. Check it out and be sure to register for the Jan. 7th event!

Traditions are things that we as individuals, a family, or a community weave into our lives to keep important memories alive. Few things are more important to us as a community and a nation than to remember what prior generations…Read more History to Come Alive at Princeton Battlefield State Park ...

12/13/2023

"We recognize Dec. 13 as the birthday of the National Guard. On this date in 1636, the first militia regiments in North America organized in Massachusetts. Based upon an order of the Massachusetts Bay Colony’s General Court, the colony’s militia was organized into three permanent regiments to defend the colony better. Today, the descendants of these first regiments – the 181st Infantry, the 182nd Infantry, the 101st Field Artillery, and the 101st Engineer Battalion of the Massachusetts Army National Guard – share the distinction of being the oldest units in the U.S. military. Dec. 13, 1636, thus marks the beginning of the organized militia, and the birth of the National Guard’s oldest organized units is symbolic of the founding of all the state, territory and District of Columbia militias that collectively make up today’s National Guard" - https://www.nationalguard.mil/about-the-guard/how-we-began/

Happy 387th to the National Guard!

Happy Hanukkah from the Princeton Battlefield Society!
12/07/2023

Happy Hanukkah from the Princeton Battlefield Society!

Pretty cool opportunity for us old-timers who can read cursive 🤣“Help transcribe military pension files from the Revolut...
12/06/2023

Pretty cool opportunity for us old-timers who can read cursive 🤣

“Help transcribe military pension files from the Revolutionary War!
In celebration of the 250th anniversary of American independence, the National Archives and the National Park Service are collaborating on a special project to transcribe Case Files of Pension and Bounty-Land Warrant Applications Based on Revolutionary War Service, ca. 1800 - ca. 1912.”

The National Archives and the National Park Service are collaborating on a special project to transcribe the Revolutionary War pension files. Join in!
https://www.archives.gov/citizen-archivist/missions/revolutionary-war-pension-files

It’s that time of year again!  Patriots Week in Trenton with two reenactments happening on Dec. 30th.  Details below🇺🇸
12/05/2023

It’s that time of year again! Patriots Week in Trenton with two reenactments happening on Dec. 30th. Details below🇺🇸

Patriots Week Returns in 2023!
There are two Battles of Trenton that ultimately shaped the destiny of the American Revolution and our nation! The first Battle of Trenton took place on December 26, 1776 following the crossing of the Delaware. The Second Battle of Trenton (sometimes called the Battle of the Assunpink) took place on January 2, 1777. The morning reenactment is the Battle of Trenton; the afternoon reenactment is the Second Battle of Trenton.
This year the battles are on December 30, 2023. The first battle reenactment starts at 11 am at the Battle of Trenton Monument. The second battle reenactment starts at 3 pm in Mill Hill Park.
Come to the Old Barracks Museum to watch and follow the soldiers as they march out to fight on the original battlefields. These events are rain or shine and are free to attend.

12/01/2023

We can’t wait to watch this exciting series! How many of our friends from our fellow sites, as well as our own Princeton Battlefield experts, can you spot?

11/28/2023

We accomplished a lot this year, but need your support to further develop and expand our programs, services and initiatives. Your donation will help us protect & preserve the Princeton Battlefield for years to come!

2023 Year-End Appeal Thank you for considering a year-end donation to the Princeton Battlefield Society. We accomplished a lot this year, but need your support now to start 2024 with…

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