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D'Estaing, count, arrives with a fleet from France,

p. 119.--Puts to sea to engage with the British, ib.

Refuses to assist in reducing Rhode island, 120.
Dickinson, general, mention of, p. 112.
Digby, idmiral, arrives from Europe, p. 187.
Dinwiddie, Mr.dispatches Washington to the Ohio, p.4.
Duche, the rev. Jacob, addresses a letter to general

Washington, p. 93.
Fuirfar, Bryan lord, named a legatee in Washington's

will, p. 442.
Fairfield destroyed by the British, p. 138.
Fauchet, 'M. succeeds Genet as ambassador from the

French republic, p. 351.
Fayette, marquis de la, has a command in the Ameri-

can arıny, p. 114. Is devoted to the American cause,
121.--Letter of Washington to, 296.- A legatee in

Washington's will, 442.
Fernay, chevalier de, arrives with a French fleet, p. 158.
Forbes, general, commands in the middle and southern

counties, p. 19:
Forts-their erection recommended, p. 18.-Duquesne,

afterwards named Pitt, evacuated by the French,
21.-Washington taken by storm, 59.-Lee eva-

cuated, 60.
FRANCE, encroaches on the chartered limits of Virginia,

p. 4.-Horrid depredations of her troops in conjunc-
tion with the Indians, 15.--Enters into a treaty with
the United States, 110.–Sends ships and troops to
co-operate with the American arıny, 119. 158.181.-
Grants the Americans a subsidy, 180.-Its minister
(under the republic) projects an expedition against
New Orleans, 323_Which is frustrated, 327.-Sends
a minister plenipotentiary to America, 344-Whose
conduct causes him to be recalled, 351.—The direc-
tory prefers various complaints against the United
States, and at length orders general Pinckney to quit
Paris, 354.-Makes reprisals of American vessels,
355--And threatens an invasion of the country,
393-On the accession of Buonaparte, terms of ad-

justruent are offered, 403.
Franklin, Dr. mention of, pp. 34. 125.
Fry, Mr. appointed colonel of the Virginia forces, p. 6.--
Furman, general, inention of, p. 89.

Gardoqui

Dies, 7.

British, 93,

Gardoqui, M. the Spanish minister, inflexible with re-

gard to the navigation of the Mississippi, p. 324.
Gates, general, commands the northern army, p. 99.
Genet, mons. mention of, p. 325.- Arrives at Charles-

ton, and his proceedings there, 344.-His reception
in other parts, 345.-His conduct disapproved of by:
the federal government, 346.-Threatens to appeal

to the people, 350.- His recall, 351.
Germantown, battle of, p. 88.-Evacuated by the
Grant, general, is engaged in the battle of Germantown,

P: 91.
Grasse, count de, mention of, p. 181.
GREAT BRITAIN; controversy between her and her

colonies touched on, p. 27.-Strength of the royal
army at Boston, 37.-Great increase of her forces,
43.-Makes an attempt for effecting a reunion be-
tween her and her colonies; ,44.-Her loss in the
defeat of lord Cornwallis, 191.-Evinces a pacific
disposition, which eventually brings about a peace,
196.--Sends a public minister, 330~And enters into
a treaty with the United States, 332.- Complains of

the conduct of the French ainbassador at Charles-
»: ton, 346.
Greaves, admiral, arrives at New York with a British

fleet, p. 160.
Greene, general, commands a column in the battle of

Gerinantown, p. 90.
Grey, general, mention of, p. go.
Griffin, Mr. one of three deputies sent to treat with the

Indians, p. 319.

Hamilton, colonel, letter of Washington to, p. 292.---

Receives an appointment under government, 318.
Harmar, general, sent against the Indians, p. 321.
Hurrison, Mr. Robert, appointed an associate judge,

p. 319.
Heath, general, commands the northern grand division
of the

army, p. 142.
Howe, general, fails in his first attempt on the Amę

ricans, p. 40.-Declines a general engagement, 59.---
Offers a reward to those who will desert the American
cause, 78.-Resigns the command of the British
army, 111.

G G4

Howe,
Howe, admiral, with a naval force, co-operates with

his brother, p. 44.
Howe, the American general, mention of, pp. 152.

167, &c.
Humphries, col. sent to treat with the Indians, p. 319.
Indians; their mode of fighting, p. 11.-Their cruel-

ties, 15. 22.-Their military strength, 317.--Fruit-
less attempt to execute a treaty with them, 319.-
Defeat the Americans, 321..--Subdued, and furpisbed

with implements and instructions for agriculture, ib.
Jay, Mr. Washington's letter to him, on the federal

system, p. 282.-Made chief justice, 319.-Nominated

envoy extraordinary to the court of London, 332.
Jefferson, Vir. his appointment to a place under govern-

ment, p. 318.
Jumonville, inons. his death, p. 7.
Kentucky, discrintent of its inhabitants, P. 325.--They

demand the use of the Mississippi, 326.
King's bridge, successful skirmish at, p. 57.
Kniphausen, lieutenant-general, mention of, pp. 83. 151.
Knowlton, colunel, fails gallantly, p. 58.
Knor, general, mention of, p. i81.---Letters of Wash-

ington to, 299. 334. 390.--His re-appointment to an

official situation under government, 319.
Laurens, lieut. col, sent as envoy extraordinary to the

court of Versailles, p. 178.
Lee, general, takes the command of part of the forces

destined to defend New York, p. 44.-Disobeys the
orders of Washington, and is taken prisoner, 64.--
Having been exchanged, is appointed to a new com-
mand, 114.-Misunderstanding between him and the
commander in chief, 115.--Articles of charge exhi,
biled against him, 117.--Sentence of the court-mar-
tial, 118.

colonel Henry, letter of Washington to, p. 291.

major, surprises the British garrison of Paulus
Hool, p. 141.
Leitch, major, bis death, p. 58.
Letters, spurious, a volume of attributed to Washing-

ton, p. 391.
Liberty Hall academy; Washington's bequest to, p. 437.

Lincoln,

Lincoln, general, mention of, pp. 141. 182.-Letter of

Washington to, 294.ment with others to treat with

the Indians, 319.
Livingston, chancellor, administers the oath of office to

president Washington, p. 307-
Long island taken by the British, p. 48.
Mugaw, colonel, surrenders fort Washington, p. 59.
McGillzray, an Indian chief, mention of, p. 319.
M: Henry, Mr, repairs to Mount Vernon with a new

appointment for Washington, p. 399.
Marshall, Mr. his speech on the death of Washington

in the house of representatives, p. 405.
Massachusetts; a comınittee of its congress conducts

Washington to the army, p. 31.-His answer to the
address of that colony, ib.--Again compliment him
on the evacuation of Boston by the British, 42.-

Commotions in, 285.
Mathews, colonel, routs a party of the British, p. go.

Taken prisoner, ib.
Maxwell, general, mention of, pp. 83. 112. 127.
Mifflin, president of congress at the period of Wash-

ington's resigning up bis commission, D. 258.
Afiflin, general, sent to rouse the Pennsylvanians, p. 66.
Mississippi ; its navigation relinquished by the United

States, p. 324.-Again obtained, 327,
Monmouth, battle of, p. 114.
Morgun, colonel, mention of, p. 97.
Morris, Mr. G. conducts a negociation with the court

of St. James's, p. 399.-Aiterwards minister of the

United States at Paris, 351.
Morristown affords a retreat to the army after the cam-

paign of 1776, p. 75.
Moultrie, Wm. governor, his warm reception of the

French ambassador, p. 344.
Alount Vernon; Washington succeeds to, on the death

of his brother Lawrence, p. 24.
Musgrove, lieut. colonel, engaged in the battle of Ger-

mantown, p. 90.
Nelson, general, mention of, p. 187.
New Loncin laid waste by the British, p. 138.
New Jersey, taken possession of by the British, p. 61.-

Its legislature threate:sed with the resignation of the
officers composing the Jersey line, 127.--Makes pró-
vision for its troops, 134.-A memorial presented

by
by its officers, urging a speedy remedy of the wants
of the troops to prevent a dissolution of the whole

line, 149.-The men mutiny, 167.
Nero York; address of the provincial congress to general

Washington, p. 30. The general's reply, ib.—Being
threatened by the British, is occupied by the whole
American force, 41.-Evacuated, 57.-Taken posses-
sion of by the eneiny, ib.-Invested by the confede..
rates, 182.-Evacuated by the British, 255.-General
Washington makes his public entry into it, ib. Its
reception of Washington, on his being chosen pre-

sicient, 300.
North Carolina refuses to accept the constitution, 316.
Norwalk destroyed by the British, p. 138.
Oath of the president of the United States on

being
sworn into office, p. 306.
Ohio lands, controversy about, p. 4.

Patterson, adjutant-general, sent by general Howe with

a letter to Washington, p. 45.
Paulus Hook; the British surprised there, p. 141.
Perusylvania; the defection of its militia, p. 64.-Its

legislatore presents a remonstrance to congress, on the
general's going into winter quarters, 100.--Revolt of

its line, 164.
Philadelphia; quitted by congress, p. 65.-Sends 1,500

men to the army, 66.-Washington marches through
it, to awe the disaffected, 82.-It falls into the hands
of the British after the battle of Brandywine, 85.-
Evacuated by them, 111.-Transmits timely pecu-
wiary relief to the army, 155. Its splendid reception

of the newly chosen president, 304,
Pinckney, major, sent envoy extraordinary to the court

of Madrid, p. 327.--Nominated minister plenipoten-
tiary to ille court of Great Britain, 330.

general, appointed minister plenipotentiary
to the French republic, p. 354.-Ordered to quit

Paris, 355..'
Poor, general, mention of, pp. 116, 117.
Portail, general du, assists in forming the plan of opera-

tions, p. 181.
Princeton, battle of, p. 72.
Putnam, general, superintends the erection of lines of
defence from the Schuylkill to the Delaware, p. 62.

Rahl,

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