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action advantage American appeared appointed approach arms army arrived attack Augusta boats body British Brown called camp captain carried cause Charleston Clarke colonel colonies command congress consequences considered consisted council creek defence detachment determined directed effect encamped enemy entered escaped execution families fell field fifty fire five force formed fort four front gave Georgia governor ground guard hands head horses hundred Indians infantry inhabitants John joined killed land letter Lincoln loss loyalists M’Intosh major measures meet ment miles military militia morning necessary night North officers opened ordered party passed persons Pickens position possession present prisoners province Provost reached rear received regiment remain retreat returned river Savannah secure sent ship side soon South Carolina surrender swamp taken tion took town troops United vessels wounded
Side 17 - An Act for the impartial administration of justice, in the cases of persons questioned for any act done by them in the execution of the law, or for the suppression of riots and tumults, in the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, in New England.
Side 250 - Majesty the King of France; which I had just delayed to answer till I had shown it to the King's civil governor. I hope your Excellency will have a better opinion of me, and of British, troops, than to think either will surrender on general summons, "without any specific terms.
Side 275 - I have got my furlough. That sword was presented to me by governor Rutledge, for my services in the defence of fort Moultrie — give it to my father, and tell him I have worn it with honor. If he should weep, tell him his son died in the hope of a better life. Tell Mrs. Elliot that I lost my life in supporting the colors which she presented to our regiment.
Side 92 - ... and whereas no answer whatever, to the humble petitions of the colonies, for redress of grievances and reconciliation with Great Britain has been or is likely to be given, but the whole force of that kingdom aided by foreign mercenaries is to be exerted for the destruction of the good people of these colonies...
Side 92 - That it be recommended to the respective assemblies and conventions of the united colonies, where no government sufficient to the exigencies of their affairs has been hitherto established to adopt such government as shall, in the opinion of the representatives of the people, best conduce to the happiness and safety of their constituents in particular, and America in general.
Side 274 - Within two miles of Savannah, about thirty yards from the main road, is a spring of fine water, surrounded by a deep and thick underwood, where travellers often halt to refresh themselves with a cool draught from this pure fountain.
Side 28 - America, and to deliberate and determine upon wise and proper measures, to be by them recommended to all the colonies, for the recovery and establishment of their just rights and liberties, civil and religious, and the restoration of union and harmony between Great Britain and the colonies, most ardently desired by all good men: Therefore, resolved, that the Hon.
Side 15 - The critical situation to which the British colonies in America, are likely to be reduced, from the alarming and arbitrary impositions of the late acts of the British parliament respecting the town of Boston, as well as the acts that at present extend to the raising of a perpetual revenue, without the consent of the people or their representatives...
Side 272 - ... was procured. The subsequent activity and enterprise of this patriot, induced colonel Moultrie to give him a sort of roving commission, to go and come at pleasure, confident that he was always usefully employed. He was privileged to select such men from the regiment as he should choose to accompany him in his enterprises. His parties consisted generally of five or six, and he often returned with prisoners before Moultrie was apprised of his absence.
Side 252 - ... the truce you ask. It shall continue till the signal for retreat to-morrow night, the 17th, which will serve also to announce the recommencement of hostilities. It is unnecessary to observe to your Excellency, that this suspension of arms is entirely in your favour, since I cannot be certain that you will not make use of it to fortify yourself, at the same time that the propositions you shall make may be inadmissible.