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Joseph Stebbins: A Pioneer at the Outbreak of the Revolution (Classic Reprint)
Predogled ni na voljo - 2015
Joseph Stebbins, a Pioneer at the Outbreak of the Revolution
Predogled ni na voljo - 2015
Joseph Stebbins: A Pioneer at the Outbreak of the Revolution
Predogled ni na voljo - 2018
active allowed already American appointed arms arrived Artemas Ward assuming AUTHOR Bear belonging Boston Brewer British brought Bunker Hill Burgoyne Burgoyne's campaign Capt Captain Collectors College command commission Committee Confidence Congress Continental Corp Counties David Deerfield Dickinson Directions drilling Duty early earth Edward enlist exercise fact field follow force front future Congreſs Gage GEORGE SHELDON given Hancock head held issued John Joseph Stebbins July June late leading letter Liberty Library Lieut Lieutenant Locke marched Massachusetts meeting Memorial Hall military Minute months names night Officers orders organized OUTBREAK paid Parker patriots performing placed preparations prisoners Privates Quarters raised ranks rebel army received regiment Regulars Samuel Saratoga sent Sergt shilling shows soldiers spirit Stebbins's Street struggle taken Thomas took Tories town United Colonies victory volunteers Ward Washington week
Stran 12 - States, or any other your superior Officer, according to the Rules and Discipline of War, in Pursuance of the Trust reposed in you. This Commission to continue in Force until revoked by this or a future Congress. Dated at Philadelphia ll'h April 1777 By Order of the Congress, John Hancock, President...
Stran 11 - We, reposing special trust and confidence in your patriotism, valour, conduct, and fidelity, do, by these presents constitute and appoint you to be General and Commander in Chief of the army of the United Colonies...
Stran 12 - You are therefore carefully and diligently to discharge the Duty of Captain by doing and performing all Manner of Things thereunto belonging. And we do strictly charge and require all Officers and Soldiers under your Command to be obedient to your orders as Captain.
Stran 5 - And what was there," they asked, " in the situation of the Colony, to tempt us to this? Were we a great military people? Were we ready for war? Where were our stores, where were our arms, where our soldiers, where our generals, where our money, the sinews of war?
Stran 5 - What could be the issue in the comparative circumstances of the two countries, but to yield up this country an easy prey to Great Britain, and to convert the illegitimate right which the British Parliament now claimed into a firm and indubitable right by conquest? The measure might be brave, but it was the bravery of madmen. It had no pretension to the character of prudence, and as little to the grace of genuine courage.
Stran 11 - The Delegates of the United Colonies of New-Hampshire, Massachusetts-Bay, Rhode-Island, Connecticut, New- York, New-Jersey, Pennsylvania, the Counties of Newcastle, Kent, and Sussex on Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, North-Carolina...
Stran 5 - And yet we talk of assuming the front of war! of assuming it too against a nation, one of the most formidable in the world! A nation ready and armed at all points! Her navies riding triumphant in every sea; her armies never marching but to certain victory ! What was to be the issue of the struggle we were called upon to court? What could be the issue in the comparative circumstances of the two countries, but to yield up this country an easy prey to Great Britain...
Stran 13 - You are, therefore, carefully and diligently to discharge the duty of colonel, by doing and performing all manner of things thereunto belonging. And we do strictly charge and require all officers and soldiers under your command to be obedient to your orders as colonel.
Stran 10 - What, as a matter of fact, were the minute-men of the Revolution ? They were citizens-at-large whom the Provincial congresses and the Committees of Safety of 1774 instructed to keep their powder-horns filled and hold themselves in readiness to shoot Britishers. They had had no military drill, and no practice except in shooting Indians and small game. They went down to defeat after defeat, they were chronically under-supplied with ammunition, they were hardly more than an armed rabble...