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I 21.

maintain an intercourse with p. 46~his character, p. 49– the fifter colonies, p. 327.

his remains taken up, and hoVirginia, the governor of, orders norably buried by the lodge of powder to be conveyed away

Free Mafons, p. 214. from the public magazine, Washingion George, major, fent which occasions capt. Patrick by governor Dinwiddie to the Henry to march with his vo- French commandant, vol. i. p. lunteers toward Williamsburgh, vol. ii. p. 7-convenes the

colonel, enhouse of burgesies, p. 86-goes : gages the French, p. 123. on board a man of war, p. 87.

-, esq; elected geHe is entreated to return to

neral to command all the conWilliamsburgh, by a joint ad- tinental forces, vol. ii. p. 34.“ dress of the council and house, arrives at Cambridge, p. 63p. 88--the house presents an

letters between him and Gage, p. address in answer to his speech, 125. The general no wile dep. 90-the convention admit

firous of independency, though the Scotch petitioners to a strict many of the New England ofneutrality, p. 109. They fo- ficers are, p. 172-requires 13 lemnly declare in favor of a regiments of militia to strengthen restoration to the former friend- the

army, p. 181-is for crossly connection with Great Bri- ing the ice and attacking Boftain, p. 109-rescind their for

ton, p. 189-sends off troops mer resolution respecting the for New York upon the town's Scotch petitioners, on account being evacuated, p. 200-atof these not having kept their tends a thanksgiving fermon faith, p. 114-agree upon a

preached at his request, p. 202 constitution, p. 300—the Bri- -is complimented by the Maltish make a descent upon the sachusetts council and represenstate, vol. iii. p. 260—the state tatives in a joint address, p. retaliates on the lieut. gov, of 203-his force at New York

Detroit, and others, p. 264. small, p. 277—a conference beVirginians, the loss suitained by tween him and the British ad

them, while lord Cornwallis was jutant general, p. 302-evacuattempting to reduce the state, ates Long Island, p. 313-evavol. iv. p. 403.

cuates New York Island, p. 339 Virtual representation not applica

-crosses the North river into ble to the colonies, vol. i. p. Jersey, p. 347-retreats through 162.

the perfeys into Pennsylvania, W.

p. 353—his situation after crosWalpole, Sir Robert, his opinion

ling the Delaware, p., 390 about taxing the British colo- recrosses and attacks the Hefnies, vol. i. p. 109.

fians, p. 394—re-enters the Jer. War, the American, the lower jey's, p. 398--escapes from lord

class of English and Irish ad- Cornwallis, marches to Princeton, verse to it, vol. ii. p. 219.

and attacks the fourth British Warren, doctor, his letter to ge- brigade, p. 400-marches to

neral Gage, vol. i. p. 489-is Morristown, p. 402--the weakkilled at the battle of Breed's, ness of his force there, p. 422. miscalled Bunker's Hill, vol. ii. He quits Morristown, p. 469-

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is perplexed about the destination of the British fleet and army, P. 493_marches toward the Brandywine, p. 494—is beaten, p. 511--retreats to Philadelphia, p. 513--recrosses the Schuylkill with a firm intent of fighting Sir William Howe, p. 514-providentially prevented by an incessant heavy rain, p. 515-passes the Schu; tkill afresh, P: 516-surprises the main body of the royal army at German-town, p. 522—is obliged to retreat, p. 524--his force, vol. iii. p. 3-at White Marsh, p. 10-huts at Valley-forge, p. II-his removal from the command of the army attempted, p., 54—he labors to obtain half pay for the officers, p. 63marches the troops from Valleyforge, p. 133-engages the British near Monmouth, p. 146– his thoughts upon the change of public affairs, p. 176--his scheme for procuring good intelligence, p. 235-for securing himself from an attack, po 305--mentions the difficulties attending his army, p. 478.proceeds to meet count de Rochambeau and adm. Ternay at Hartford, p. 479-agrees with the count upon a plan for the next campaign, p. 480--during his abfence Arnold's scheme for delivering up West Point is difcovered, idem. Washington appoints a board of general officers to examine and report upon major Andre's cafe, p. 486 -his thoughts upon the whole business, p. 490. He detects a moft gross imposition in the furnishing of cattle for the army, p. 495-communicates his thoughts to licut. col. Lanrens and Dr. Franklin, upon the neceflity of aid from France, par

ticularly in money and a narzi superiority, vol. iv. p. 23:the purposes to be answered by such fuperiority, p. 23-his intention of catching Arnold and his detachment in Virginia, P: 60-declares the absolute pecefsity of a timely and powerful aid from France, p. 67-difapproves of the British frigate's having been furnished with provisions, to prevent worfe con. sequences to his house and property, p. 118_his account of the diffresses of his army, p. 119-settles with Rochambeau his plan of operations, p. 120 -the French troops under Rochambeau join him, P. 123. Washington changes his plan of operations, p. 125

marches with the allied army for Pbiladelphia, p. 126--arrives at the Head of Elk, p. 186-before York Town, p. 188-opens the trenches, p. 191-obliges the British to surrender, p. 196 congratulates the allied army on the event, p. 197—attends congress, p. 208_his resolution on the hanging of captain Yoshua Huddy, p. 249-orders an unconditional prisoner to be fent on from Pennsylvania or Maryland, p. 284

exprelles his concern at capt. Algill's being sent, p. 285—upon re ceiving capt. Lippincor's trial, and Sir Guy Carleton's letter, he laid the whole matter before congress for their direction, p. 288-admits Afgill to his pa. role, allows himn further indul. gences, and expresses his private opinion in favor of his being released, and permitted to return to his friends in Europe, p. 289-the general receives a letter from count de Vergenne interceding for the captain, ac



companied with, Mrs. Afgill, p. 300_takes poffeffion of
the mother's letter to the count, Savannah, upon its being
which are forwarded to con- evacuated by the British, p.
gress, who direct that he should 301.
be set at liberty, p. 290-

Whitcomb, colonel, proposes in-
Washington sends with the re- listing as a private, vol. ii. p.
folve of congress, a passport for

his going into New York, and White, colonel John, with fix vo-
writes him a polite letter, p. lunteers, by a stratagem in the
291–is informed by Sir Guy night, makes 141 of the ene-
Carleton and adm. Digby, of the my prisoners, about 25 miles
negotiations for peace, p. 294

from the Savannah, vol. iii. p.
-disconcerts the attempts to 331.
fow discord between the mili- Whitefield, the reverend Mr. his
tary and civil powers of the information alarms the New
United States, p: 355-has an England minifters, vol. i. p.
interview with Sir Guy Carle- 143.
ton, P. 367-addresses a circu- Wilkes, John, efq; triumphs at
lar letter to the governors of length by the success of the mo-
the several states, p. 370-is- tion for expunging, from the
fues out his farewell orders to

journals of the house of com-
the armies, p. 380-takes his mons, the entry by which he
leave of the officers, p. 383 was pronounced, in 1769, in-
delivers in his accounts to the capable of fitting in that house,
comptroller at Philadelphia, p. Yol. iv. p. 263
385-resigns his commission to Williams, colonel, of Ninety Six,
congress at Annapolis, P. 387– repulses a body of tories, vol.
a few strictures concerning him,
p. 405.

Mr. Roger, the first
Washington, lieut. colonel, by a legislator in these latter ages,

Itratagem reduces the British that establishes full liberty of
poft at Clermont, vol. iii.


conscience in Rhode Island and

Providence Plantations, vol. i.
IVayne, general, surprised by ge- P: 37.

neral Grey, vol. ii. p. 517- Wilmington, in North Carolina,
takes Stoney Point, vol. iii. p. taken by the British, vol. iv.
266---attacks the block-house at

P. 47•
Bergen-ueck, p. 381---lent with Woofter, general, mortally wound-
the Pennsylvania line to Virgi- ed, vol. ii. p. 464.
nia, and joins the marquis de Wyoming settlements destroyed by
la Fayette, vol. iv. p. 115

the Indians, vol. iii. p. 185.
attacks the British army under
lord Cornwallis, and extricates Yankee, the origin of the term,
hinself from a most perilous

vol. i. p. 481:
situation, p. 117-proceeds to Yorke, Sir Joseph, applies to their
and commands in Georgia, p. high mightineffes for the deli-
258-routs col. Brown, p. 299 vering up of the Serapis and
mis surprised by a body of Countess of Scarborongh, vol. iii.
Creek Indians, but repulses them, P. 300-presents a memorial to


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iii. p. 449



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the States General relative to the eventual treaty between America and Holland, vol. iv. p. 5 --withdraws from the Hague,

ginia, surrender to the allied army under general Washington, vol. iv. p. 196.

2. Zeidowitz, lieut, colonel, is tried,

and escapes, vol. ii. p. 325.

p. 6.

York Town, and Gloucester in Vir


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