This entry comes from the Minutes of the Provincial Council in the Pennsylvania Archives, Colonial Records, Vol III, pages 355-56. Not only are the grammar and spelling unique, but so is the terminology of this document which seems to take part of Chester County, PA, to create Lancaster County, PA. Just how long is a perch anyway, and are any of the landmarks still there today?!
Pennsylvania Archives: And We Think Today's Land Descriptions Are Difficult To Follow!
Try to figure out exactly where this piece of land is located.
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