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action advance Allies American appointed arms army arrived artillery attack Battalion batteries battle began Boers Brigade British brought called camp campaign Captain carried cavalry centre charge Colonel column command companies Cornwallis corps cover crossed dispatch Division Duke enemy engaged England English fall field fighting fire flank Foot force formed four French front Galway given Government ground Guards guns hand heavy held honour horse infantry join June killed landed later Lieut.-Colonel Lieutenant Light Lord loss lost Major Major-General Medal miles morning moved movement night November officers operations passed position posts Prince prisoners quarters rank reached readiness rear received regiment remained retire retreat returned river road Russians says sent September sergeants Served side soldiers South strong success taken took town troops Wellington West whole wounded
Seite 148 - You have already been informed of my arrival on the borders of the Red Sea, with an innumerable and invincible army, full of the desire of relieving you from the iron yoke of England.
Seite 314 - Gortschakoff, who commanded in person. From these it would appear that it was a most determined attempt to force us to raise the siege. Had they succeeded, Balaklava was to have been attacked by one portion of their army, while the heights on which we now are were to have been stormed with the other; at the same time a vigorous sortie was to have been made from the town on the French works, on our extreme left, from the Quarantine, and another on the works on our extreme right on Mount Sapoune.
Seite 168 - Plunder is stopped, the fires are all extinguished, and the inhabitants are returning to their houses fast. I am now employed in burying the dead, which I hope will be completed this day, particularly if you send me all the pioneers.
Seite 150 - Colonel was not alarmed by the alliance and concluded that "if it be possible to adopt a line of conduct which would not lead immediately to war, provided it can be done with honour, which I think indispensable in this Government, it ought to be adopted in preference to that proposed in the conversations. . . . Let the proclamation be sent to Tippoo with a demand that he should explain it and the landing of the troops. Don't give him reason to suppose that we imagine he has concluded an alliance...
Seite 144 - ... in rags, peeping out of the pack, with its mother's milk turned to ice upon its lips, — one and all stark, frozen, dead.
Seite 150 - Let the proclamation be sent to Tippoo with a demand that he should explain it and the landing of the troops. Don't give him reason to suppose that we imagine he has concluded an alliance with the objects stated in the proclamation; and finding he has derived so little benefit from the alliance, there is every probability that he will deny the whole, and be glad of an opportunity of getting out of the scrape. In the meantime we shall believe as much as we please, and shall be prepared against all...
Seite 245 - In a letter from His Grace to Earl Bathurst, .Secretary of State for the War Department, on the 17th. of -September, this passage occurs : — " I have long intended to write to you about the medal for Waterloo. I recommended that we should all have the same medal, hung to the same ribbon as that now used with the medals.
Seite 244 - I would likewise beg leave to suggest to your Royal Highness the expediency of giving to the non-commissioned officers and soldiers engaged in the Battle of Waterloo a medal. I am convinced it would have the best effect in the army ; and if that battle should settle our concerns, they will well deserve it.
Seite 87 - Brooklyn, from whence these battalions, without regarding the fire of cannon and smallarms upon them, pursued numbers of the rebels that were retiring from the heights so close to their principal redoubt, and with such eagerness to attack it by storm, that it required repeated orders to prevail upon them to desist from the attempt. Had they been permitted to go on, it is my opinion...