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Books Books 1 - 10 of 10 on Washington, who had been exceedingly active through the day, and entirely regardless....  
" Washington, who had been exceedingly active through the day, and entirely regardless of personal danger, reposed himself at night in his cloak, under a tree, in the midst of his soldiers. His intention of renewing the battle was frustrated. The British... "
A Pictorial History of the United States: With Notices of Other Portions of ... - Page 208
by Samuel Griswold Goodrich - 1858 - 360 pages
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The annals of America: from the discovery by Columbus in the year ..., Volume 1

Abiel Holmes - America - 1829
...exceedingly active through the day, and entirely regardless of personal danger, reposed himself at night in his cloak, under a tree, in the midst of his soldiers. His intention of renewing the battle was frustrated. The British troops marched away about midnight...
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A book of the United States: exhibiting its geography, divisions ...

Grenville Mellen - United States - 1839 - 824 pages
...fngly "active through the day, and entirely regardless of personal danger, reposed himself at night in his cloak, under a tree, in the midst of his soldiers. His intention of renewing the battle was, however, frustrated ; the British troops marched away about...
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History of the New Netherlands, Province of New York, and State of ..., Volume 2

William Dunlap, Adriaen van der Donck - New York (State) - 1840
...night.'* " Both armies encamped in the field, and lay upon theii arms ; Washington himself sleeping in his cloak under a tree in the midst of his soldiers. His intention was to renew and end the battle on the following morning, not doubting as to the issue....
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American scenery; or, Land, lake, and river illustrations of ..., Volume 2

Nathaniel Parker Willis - 1840
...exceedingly active through the day, and entirely regardless of personal danger, reposed himself at night in his cloak, under a tree, in the midst of his soldiers. His intention of renewing the battle was frustrated. The British troops marched about midnight, in...
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The History and Antiquities of New England, New York, and New Jersey ...

Mormon Church - 1841 - 576 pages
...exceedingly active through the day, and entirely regardless of personal danger, reposed himself at night in his cloak, under a tree, in the midst of his soldiers. His intention of renewing the battle was frustrated. The British troops marched away about midnight...
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The Battle Grounds of America

J. C. Derby & Co. - 1846
...exceedingly active through the day, and entirely regardless of personal danger, reposed himself at night in his cloak, under a tree, in the midst of his soldiers. His intention of renewing the battle was frustrated. The British troops marched away about midnight...
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The History and Anyiquities of New England,New York, New Jersey, and ...

John Warner Barber - 1856
...exceedingly active through the day, and entirely regardless of personal danger, reposed himself at night in his cloak, under a tree, in the midst of his soldiers. His intention of renewing the battle was frustrated. The British troops marched away about midnight...
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The history and antiquities of New England, New York, New Jersey, and ...

John Warner Barber - New England - 1856 - 624 pages
...exceedingly active through the day, and entirely regardless of personal danger, reposed himself at night in his cloak, under a tree, in the midst of his soldiers. His intention of renewing the battle was frustrated. The British troops marched away about midnight...
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OUR WHOLE COUNTRY: OF THE PAST AND PRESENT OF THE UNITED STATES, HISTORICAL ...

JOHN WARNER BARBER - 1861
...exceedingly active through the day, and entirely regardless of personal danger, reposed himself at night in his cloak, under a tree, in the midst of his soldiers. His intention of renewing the battle was frustrated. The British troops marched away about midnight...
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A Pictorial History of the United States: With Notices of Other Portions of ...

Samuel Griswold Goodrich - 1872 - 516 pages
...themselves attacked by the American army, under the command of Generals Charles Lee, Greene, La Fayette, Wayne, and Washington himself. 5. In the beginning...the victory; yet both were very great sufferers. The Americans had about seventy killed and one hundred and sixty wounded. The British lost, in killed,...
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