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" I see their situation, know their danger, and participate their sufferings, without having it in my power to give them further relief, than uncertain promises. In short, I see inevitable destruction in so clear a light, that, unless vigorous measures... "
The Critical Review, Or, Annals of Literature - Page 415
1809
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The Life of General Washington: First President of the United States, Volume 1

George Washington - 1852
...can I do ? I see their situation, know their danger, and participate their sufferings, without havmg it in my power to give them further relief than uncertain...speedy assistance sent from below, the poor inhabitants that are now in fort, must unavoidably fall, while the remainder are flying before the barbarous foe....
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The Life of George Washington

Jared Sparks - Presidents - 1853 - 562 pages
...see their situation, 1756. know their danger, and participate their sufferings, without having it hi my power to give them further relief, than uncertain...assistance sent from below, the poor inhabitants, that are now in forts, must unavoidably fall, while the remainder are flying before the barbarous foe....
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The Life of George Washington ...

Aaron Bancroft - 1855
...Governour, he thus pamts the situation of the inhabitants and the troops. " I see their situation, I know their danger, and participate their sufferings,...assistance sent from below, the poor inhabitants, now in forts, must unavoidably fall, while the remainder are flying before the barbarous foe. In fine,...
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The Life of George Washington, Commander-in-Chief of the American Army ...

Aaron Bancroft - 1855
...Govcrn• our, he thus pamts the situation of the inhabitants and the troops. " I see their situation, I know their danger, and participate their sufferings,...taken by the Assembly, and speedy assistance sent from btlow, the poor inhabitants, now in forts, must unavoidably fall, while the remainder are flying before...
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Homes of American Statesmen: With Anecdotical, Personal, and Descriptive ...

Historic buildings - 1855 - 484 pages
...swelling for redress. But what can I do ? I see their situation, know their danger and participate in their sufferings, without having it in my power to...speedy assistance sent from below, the poor inhabitants that are now in forts must unavoidably fall, while the remainder are flying before a barbarous foe....
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Life of George Washington, Volume 1

Washington Irving - 1855
...to attempt a description of these people's distresses. But what can I do ? I see their situation ; I know their danger, and participate their sufferings,...give them further relief than uncertain promises." — " The supplicating tears of the women, and moving petitions of the men, melt me into such deadly...
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The Life of General Washington, First President of the United States, Volume 1

Charles Wentworth Upham - 1856
...can I do ? I see their situation, know their danger, and participate their sufferings, without havmg it in my power to give them further relief than uncertain...speedy assistance sent from below, the poor inhabitants that are now in fort, must unavoidably fall, while the remainder are flying before the barbarous foe....
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The Life of George Washington

J. T. Headley - 1856 - 477 pages
...sensible of wrongs and swelling for redress. I see their situation, know their danger, and participate in their sufferings, without having it in my power to...give them further relief than uncertain promises." These things, together with the unmerited abuse heaped upon the officers, and thus, indirectly upon...
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Memoirs of Washington

Caroline Matilda Kirkland - 1857 - 516 pages
...swelling for redress. But what can I do ? I see their situation, know their danger and participate in their sufferings, without having it in my power to...speedy assistance sent from below, the poor inhabitants that are now in forts must unavoidably fall, while the remainder are flying before a barbarous foe....
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The Life of George Washington: Commander in Chief of the American Army ...

Aaron Bancroft - 1857
...Governour, he thus paints the situation of the inhabitants and the troops. " I toe their situation, I know their danger, and participate their sufferings,...promises. In short, I see inevitable destruction in co clear a light, that, unless vigorous measure* are taken by the Assembly, and speedy assistance sent...
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