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" I was among the first who embarked in the cause of our common country; as I have never left your side one moment, but when called from you on public duty; as I have been the constant companion and witness of your distresses, and not among the last to... "
The Historical, biographical, literary, and scientific magazine, conducted ... - Page 467
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Epistles Domestic, Confidential, and Official, from General Washington ...

John Randolph, John Vardill - United States - 1796 - 303 pages
...acknowledge your merits ; as I have ever cohfidered my own military reputation as infeparably conncclcd with that of the army ; and my heart has ever expanded with joy, when I heard its praifes, and my indignation has rifen, when the mouth of detraction has been opened againft it, it...
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Washington's Political Legacies: To which is Annexed an Appendix, Containing ...

George Washington - Presidents - 1800 - 208 pages
...witness of your distresses, and not amongst the last to feel and acknowledge your merits ; as I have ever considered my own military reputation as inseparably...expanded with joy, when I heard its praises, and my indigBb nation has risen, when the mouth of detraction has been opened against it, it can scarcely...
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The Life of George Washington,: Commander in Chief of the American ..., Volume 4

John Marshall - 1805
...and witness of your distresses, and not among the last to feel and acknowledge your merits; as I have ever considered my own military reputation as inseparably connected with that of the army; as my heart has ever expanded with joy when I have heard its praises, and my indignation has arisen...
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An Essay on the Life of George Washington: Commander in Chief of the ...

Aaron Bancroft - 1807 - 2 pages
...witness of your distresses, and not among the last to feel and acknowledge your merits ; as I have ever considered my own military reputation as inseparably connected with that of the army ; as my heart has ever expanded with joy when I have heard its praises, and my indignation has arisen...
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Life of George Washington: Commander in Chief of the American Army Through ...

Aaron Bancroft - 1808 - 560 pages
...and witness of your distresses, and not among the last to feel and acknowledge your merits; as J have ever considered my own military reputation as inseparably connected with that of the army; as . my heart has ever expanded with joy when I have heard its praises, and my indignation has arisen...
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Apr. 1, 1782, to Nov. 1, 1788, also the Journal of the Committee of the ...

United States. Continental Congress - United States - 1823
...witness of your distresses, and not among the last to feel and acknowledge your merits ; as 1 have ever considered my own military reputation as inseparably connected with that of the army ; as my heart has ever expanded with joy when I have . heard its praises, and my indignation has arisen...
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A Military Journal During the American Revolutionary War, from 1775 to 1783

James Thacher - United States - 1823 - 603 pages
...witness of your distresses, and not among the last to feel and acknowledge your merits : as I have ever considered my own military reputation as inseparably connected with that of the army ; as my heart has ever expanded with joy when I have heard its praises, an'd my indignation has arisen...
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The Life of George Washington

American Sunday-School Union - Presidents - 1829 - 268 pages
...and witness of your distresses, and not among the last to feel and acknowledge your merits; as I have ever considered my own military reputation as inseparably connected with that of the army; as my heart has ever expanded with joy, when I have heard its praises, and my indignation has arisen...
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The Writings of George Washington: pt. II. Correspondence and miscellaneous ...

George Washington, Jared Sparks - Presidents - 1835
...witness of your distresses, and not among the last to feel and acknowledge your merits ; as I have ever considered my own military reputation as inseparably connected with that of the army ; as my heart has ever expanded with joy, when I have heard its praises, and my indignation has arisen,...
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The Writings of George Washington: pt. II. Correspondence and miscellaneous ...

George Washington, Jared Sparks - Presidents - 1835
...witness of your distresses, and not among the last to feel and acknowledge your merits ; as I have ever considered my own military reputation as inseparably connected with that of the army ; as my heart has ever expanded with joy, when I have heard its praises, and my indignation has arisen,...
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