The Farmer Boy: And how He Became Commander-in-chief
Crowell, 1863 - 321페이지
A narrative, for children, of the life of George Washington before 1775.
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arms army battle beautiful began better Braddock bring brother brought called clear Colonies command course danger dear duty early enemy English eyes face father fire followed force fort French friends further gave George give ground half hand happy head heard heart hills hope horses hundred Indian interest keep King known land learned leave light little folks lived look Major manner matter means miles mind morning mother Mount needs never night officers once ordered party passed poor present province reached rest river road seemed seen sent side soldiers soon speak story tell thing thought told took trees turned Uncle Juvinell Virginia Wash Washington whole wild wilderness woods young
58 페이지 - Turn not your back to others, especially in speaking; jog not the table or desk on which another reads or writes ; lean not on any one.
289 페이지 - ... we mean not basely to abandon the noble struggle in which we have been so long engaged, and which we have pledged ourselves never to abandon, until the glorious object of our contest shall be obtained ; we must fight ! I repeat it, Sir, we must fight ! An appeal to arms, and to the God of hosts, is all that is left us.
125 페이지 - ... stop the raft that the ice might pass by; when the rapidity of the stream threw it with so much violence against the pole, that it jerked me out into ten feet water: but I fortunately saved myself by catching hold of one of the raft logs. Notwithstanding all our efforts, we could not get to either shore, but were obliged, as we were near an island, to quit our raft and make to it.
125 페이지 - There was no way for getting over but on a raft, which we set about, with but one poor hatchet, and finished just after sun-setting. This was a whole day's work ; we next got it launched...
158 페이지 - After taking Fort Duquesne," said he, "I am to proceed to Niagara; and having taken that, to Frontenac, if the season will allow time; and I suppose it will, for Duquesne can hardly detain me above three or four days; and then I see nothing that can obstruct my march to Niagara.
123 페이지 - We grew uneasy, and then he said two whoops might be heard from his cabin. We went two miles further. Then the Major said he would stay at the next water, and we desired the Indian to stop at the next water ; but before we came to water, we came to a clear meadow. It was very light, and snow was on the ground. The Indian made a stop, and turned about. The Major saw him point his gun towards us, and he fired. Said the Major,
124 페이지 - do you go home; and, as we are tired, we will follow your track in the morning, and here is a cake of bread for you, and you must give us meat in the morning.
60 페이지 - Speak not of doleful things in time of mirth, nor at the table ; speak not of melancholy things, as death, and wounds, and if others mention them, change, if you can, the discourse.
287 페이지 - If you speak of eloquence, Mr. Rutledge, of South Carolina, is by far the greatest orator ; but if you speak of solid information and sound judgment, Colonel Washington is unquestionably the greatest man on that floor.
122 페이지 - Town on the southeast fork of Beaver Creek. Here we met with an Indian, whom I thought I had seen at Joncaire's, at Venango, when on our journey up to the French fort. This fellow called me by my Indian name, and pretended to be glad to see me. He asked us several questions, as, how we came to travel on foot, when we left Venango, where we parted with our horses, and when they would be there.