Provincial and State Papers, Volume 14 (Google eBook)

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authority of the Legislature of New Hampshire, 1885
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Page ii - ... records and other state papers of New Hampshire as the governor may deem proper ; and that eight hundred copies of each volume of the same be printed by the state printer, and distributed as follows : namely, one copy to each city and town in the state, one copy to such of the public libraries...
Page 41 - ... of their muskets. The retreat of this little handful of brave men would have been effectually cut off, had it not happened that the flanking party of the enemy, which was to have come up on the back of the redoubt...
Page ii - Resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives in General Court convened : That his excellency the governor be hereby authorized and empowered, with the advice and consent of the council, to employ some suitable person and fix his compensation, to be paid out of any money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated to collect, arrange, transcribe, and superintend the publication of such portions of the early state and provincial records and other state papers of...
Page 507 - OO 2 00 2 OO 2 OO 2 OO 2 OO 2 OO 2 OO 2 OO 2 OO 2 OO 17 oo 25 oo 2C OO 3548 39 Total 3729 39 GEORGE H.
Page 40 - They had repulsed the enemy twice ; they now held them in check, till the main body had left the hill. Not till then did the Connecticut companies under Knowlton, and the New Hampshire soldiers under Stark quit the station, which they had
Page 532 - Washington made no scruple to say publicly that the remains of the Eastern regiments were the strength of his army, though their numbers were, comparatively speaking, but small. He calls them in front when the enemy are there. He sends them to the rear when the enemy threaten that way. All the general officers allow them to be the best of troops. The Southern officers and soldiers allow it in time of danger, but not at...
Page 688 - Colonels, who drew them at such prices, as they have cost the Continent, which is much cheaper than could otherwise be obtained As nothing adds more to the Appearance of a man, than dress, and a proper degree of cleanliness in his person, the General hopes and expects, that each Regiment will contend for the most Soldier-like appearance...
Page 686 - Gen1 assures the officers and men that he will Never overlook or Pardon a neglect of this Kind, there are many Practices in Regular Service highly worthy of...
Page 683 - Importance of the great Cause we are engaged in, will be deeply impressed upon every Man's mind, and wishes it to be considered, that an Army without Order, Regularity and...
Page 679 - Regimentals, no matter how plain or coarse so that they are but uniform in their color cut and fashion. The officers belonging to those Regiments whose uniforms is not yet fixt upon had better Delay making their Regimentals till they are Camp on Winter Hill Dec...

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