By Joseph E. Stevens
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Trying to rally the bloody shambles of his command after the second charge, Howe nearly lost heart, but the galling thought of being beaten by a colonial rabble, and the arrival of reinforcements from Boston, revived his fighting spirit. He ordered his soldiers to prepare for yet another attempt. This time the heavy packs would be left behind, and the entire force would bypass the rail fence and concentrate on the breastwork and redoubt on top of Breed's Hill. Artillery fire from the Boston batteries had set Charlestown aflame, and plumes of dark smoke swirled around Howe's sweating, powder-grimed soldiers as they dressed their ranks for the third assault of the afternoon.
20 British light infantrymen, living-history demonstration. 22 General John Burgoyne. 28 General Horatio Gates. 30 General Benedict Arnold. 33 Confederate infantrymen. 40 General Robert E. Lee. 41 General George B. McClellan. 41 Bloody Lane, Antietam. 44 Confederates killed in fighting along the Hagerstown Pike. 46 Fort McHenry. 52 General Ambrose Burnside. 59 Wartime view of Fredericksburg. 60 General "Fighting Joe" Hooker. 63 General Thomas J. "Stonewall" Jackson. 63 General Jackson is accidentally shot by his own men.
On July 26, 1777, a long, colorful procession passed through the gates of Fort Oswego at the settlement of Oswego, New York, and marched southeast toward the Page 10 Mohawk Valley. It was composed of British regulars, smartly turned out in red-and-white uniforms, American tories clad in drab leather and homespun, and Iroquois Indian warriors, garishly got up in paint and feathers. This strange collection of allies, numbering 1,700 in all, was bound for Albany and a linkup with General John Burgoyne's army, which was advancing southward.
America's National Battlefield Parks: A Guide by Joseph E. Stevens