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In the case of Savannah, loyalist men were kept busy fighting off invaders while women and children anxiously sought shelter at nearby Hutchinson's Island.
In this issue: - Conference 2016: Loyalist Country Inn is Already Sold Out - 1780, The Loyalist Leap Year (Part Three): A Female Perspective, by Stephen Davidson - Loyalists William Carr and David Mc Ewan - Loyalist Quarterly, by Paul Bunnell: December 2015 Issue Now Available - JAR: Did Oliver Hazard Perry's Father Kill a Quaker?- Borealia: Rural Diaries Online: Experience Daily Life in the Backwoods - Where in the World are Jo Ann Tuskin and Martha Hemphill?- From the Twittersphere and Beyond - Last Post: Ethel Beryl Griffin, UE Conference 2016: Loyalist Country Inn is Already Sold Out The 2016 UELAC Conference in Summerside PEI will be hosted by the Branches of the Atlantic Region: Abegweit, New Brunswick and Nova Scotia on July 7-10.Information about the conference is now available – read here.A "welcome" stands by the gate to the Loyalist Country Inn.Loyalist Country Inn is Already Sold Out The 2016 planning committee reserved 80 rooms for the Lobsters, Lighthouses and Loyalist conference and they have all been booked already.
Luckily, the committee also reserved an additional 50 rooms about 3 minutes down the road at The Quality Inn as overflow for conference delegates; online at or call toll free 1-800-265-5551.
Identify yourself as being with the United Empire Loyalists and you can reserve your room at a reduced rate.
I encourage everyone who plans to attend the 2016 conference to book your hotel room straight away as there is a Country and Western Musical Festival happening at Cavendish on the same week-end as our conference.
If you were planning to rent a cottage by the beach, I recommend that you do it now, lest you be disappointed. Peter Van Iderstine, Abegweit Branch 1780, The Loyalist Leap Year (Part Three): A Female Perspective © Stephen Davidson, UE In March of 1780, newlywed Elizabeth (Lightenstone) Johnston wrote her husband that "a spirit of matrimony has got among" the loyalist families of Savannah, and claimed that people were "following our example in the matrimonial way." The fifteen year-old girl was still quite thrilled about her new status as a wife, having married William Martin Johnston, a captain in the New York Volunteers in November of 1779.
No doubt Savannah's young adults were experiencing a "spirit of matrimony" during the early months of 1780 due to the fact that the city was no longer being beseiged by French and Patriot forces.
Throughout history, war has tended to interrupt courtship and marriage.