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" M'Kee, and nothing could exceed their order and steadiness. A few prisoners were taken by them, during the advance, whom they treated with every humanity ; and it affords me much pleasure in assuring your excellency, that such was their forbearance and... "
The Royal Military Chronicle: Or, British Officers Monthly Register and ... - Page 72
1812
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Cobbett's Political Register, Volume 22

William Cobbett - 1812
...arid Captain M'Kee, and nothing could exceed heir order and steadiness. A few prisoners were taken by them during the advance, whom they treated with every...loss in men than what was occasioned by the fire of our batteries. The high sense I entertain of the abilities and judgment of Lieutenant-Colonel Myers,...
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The Military [afterw.] Royal military panorama or Officer's companion, Volume 1

1812
...and Captain M'Kee, and nothing could exceed their order and steadiness. A few prisoners were taken by them d,uring the advance, whom they treated with every...loss in men than what was occasioned by the fire of our batteries. The high sense I entertain of the abilities and judgment of Lieutenant -Colonel Myers,...
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Cobbett's Weekly Political Register, Volume 22

1812
...and Captain M'Kee, and nothing could exceed their order and steadiness. A few prisoners were taken by them during the advance, whom they treated with every...what was required of them, that the enemy sustained BO other loss in men than what was occasioned by the fire of our batteries. The high sense I entertain...
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The New annual register, or General repository of history ..., Volume 33

1813
...and capt. M'Kee, and nothing could exceed their older and steadiness. A few prisonersweie taken by them during the advance, whom they treated with every,...attention to what •was -required of them, that the encmy sustained no other loss in men than what was, occasioned by the fire of our batteries. The high...
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The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and ..., Volume 54

Edmund Burke - 1813
...Captain M'Kee, and nothing could exceed their order "and steadiness. A few prisoners •were taken by them, during the advance, whom they treated with '...assuring your excellency, that such was their forbearance nnd attention to what was required of them, that the enemy sustained no other loss in rhen than what...
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The Quarterly Review

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle) - 1813
...Captain M'Kee, and nothing could exceed their order and steadiness. A few prisoners .were taken by them during the advance, whom they treated with every...pleasure in assuring your Excellency that such was ibeir forbearance and attention to what was required of them, that the enemy sustained no other loss...
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Niles' National Register, Volume 3

1813
...whom they treated with every humanity ; anj it affords me much pleasure in assuring your exceltency, that such was their forbearance and attention to what...required of them, that the enemy sustained no other loss of men than what was occasioned by the flre of our batteries. The high sense I entertain of the abilities...
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The Historical Register of the United States: From the declaration of war in ...

Thomas H. Palmer - 1814
...and capt. M'Kee, and nothing could exceed their order and steadiness. A few prisoners were taken by them during the advance, whom they treated with every...required of them, that the enemy sustained no other loss of men than what was occasioned by the fire of our batteries. The high sense I entertain of the abilities...
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The Edinburgh annual register, Volume 5, Part 1

1814
...steadiness. A few prisoners were taken by them, during the advance, whom they treated with every twima.nity ; and it affords me much pleasure in assuring your excellency,...other loss in men than what was occasioned by the fire ef our batteries. The high sense I entertain of the abilities and judgment of Lieut. -Col. Myers, induced...
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The Historical Register of the United States: From the declaration of war in ...

Thomas H. Palmer - 1814
...and capt. M'Kee, and nothing could exceed their order and steadiness. A few prisoners were taken by them during the advance, whom they treated with every...was required of them, that the enemy sustained no VOL. II. PD other loss of men than what was occasioned by the fire of our batteries. The high sense...
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