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York, p. 276. Sir Peter Parker and general Clinton's defiga
LETTER VI, P, 298–320. i
Letter VII. P. 321–389,
fire at New York, p. 330. Great animosities in the American
campaign, p. 360. General Lee's letter to the French mi-
The infatuation of the enemy faved the Americans, when
tion, "pected of higher the croniwer of minint the meat: 436.
but foo Sagg barbo. Danbur.: 453. Ginto the
Letter X. P. 454-584.
General Prescot surprised and carried off from Rhode Island,
Sandy Hook; while Washington is greatly perplexed about his destination, p. 492-lands his troops at Elk ferry in Maryland, while Washington marches with his troops toward the Brandywine, p. 494. Acts of congress, p. 495. Some account of the marquis de la Fayette, p. 500. General Gates elected to command the northern army, and to relieve Schuyler, p. 502. General Sullivan's expedition to Staten Isand, p. 503. The report of the committee of congress respecting the quakers, p. 505. Sir W. Howe attacks the Americans at the Brandywine, and defeats them, p. 510. General IV ashington having retreated to Philadelphia, quits the city, with a full resolution of passing the Schuylkill and giving Sir William battle, p. 514-recrosses the Schuylkill, p. 516. General Wayne attacked by general Grey, p. 517. Sir William Howe deceives the American commander, crosses the Schuylkill unexpectedly, and enters Philadelphin, p. 517. Lord Howe conducts the feet to the Delaware, p. 519. General Washington surprises the British troops at German-town, p. 523. St. Leger invests fort Stanwix, p. 529 -the militia marching to relieve it are surprised and beaten, p. 530. Arnold undertakes to relieve it, and succeeds, p. 532. Burgoyne fends a body of Germans to surprise the American stores at Bennington, p. 538—they are defeated by Stark, who commands the New Hampshire militia, p. 540. Letters between Burgoyne and Gates, p. 543. An account of Miss M'Crea's death, p. 544. Lincoln lends colonel Brown to lake George to release the American prisoners, and destroy the British stores, p. 546. The Americans under Gates engage the British under Burgoyne, p. 548. Sir H. Clinton attacks and takes forts Montgomery and Clinton, p. 555. A second engagement between Burgoyne and Gates, p. 558. The distress and calamity of the royal army, p. 563. The funeral of general Frazer, p. 565. The Americans accidentally prevented, when about attacking the royal troops under great disadvantages, p. 568. Burgoyne is baffled in his design of gaining fort Edward, p. 571-enters upon a treaty with Gates, p. 573_signs the convention, p. 574. Æsopus burnt by the troops under Vaughan, p. 579. The convention troops pass through the centre of the Americans, as they begin their march to Boston, without ineeting with the least insult, p. 581.