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action advance American appeared arms army arrived artillery attack attempt authority bank battery battle boats body Britain British called Canada Captain carried citizens claimed coast Colonel command commenced Commodore Congress considerable consisting constitution continued defence destroyed detachment directed effect enemy established executive expected fire five force formed fort four French frontier further ground guns harbour houses hundred immediately important impressment Indians inhabitants killed lake land loss Major means measures meet ment miles military militia naval navy necessary neutral object obtained officers opened operations orders orders in council parties passed peace persons ports possession present President principles prisoners proceeded protection provisions received regular remained river secretary ships soon success supplies taken territory thousand tion took town troops United vessels whole wounded
Side 29 - November they will cease to have effect; it being understood that, in consequence of this declaration, the English shall revoke their orders in council, and renounce the new principles of blockade, which they have wished to establish; or that the United States, conformably to the act you have just communicated, shall cause their rights to be respected by the English.
Side 50 - States to carry the same into effect, and to issue to private armed vessels of the United States commissions or letters of marque and general reprisal, in such form as he shall think proper, and under the seal of the United States, against the vessels, goods, and effects of the government of the said United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, and the subjects thereof.
Side 140 - The claim of the British government is to take from the merchant vessels of other countries British subjects. In the practice, the commanders of British ships of war often take from the merchant vessels of the United States American citizens. If the United States prohibit the employment of British subjects in their service, and enforce the prohibition by suitable regulations and penalties, the motive for the practice is taken away. It is in this mode that the president is willing to accommodate this...
Side 233 - Our ships have gone one way, and we are much astonished to see our father tying up everything and preparing to run away the other, without letting his red children know what his intentions are.
Side 233 - British father, we were told not to be in a hurry, that he had not yet determined to fight the Americans. "Listen! when war was declared, our father stood up and gave us the tomahawk, and told us that he was...
Side 234 - You always told us that you would never draw your foot off British ground; but now, Father, we see you are drawing back, and we are sorry to see our father doing so without seeing the enemy. We must compare our father's conduct to a fat animal that carries its tail upon its back, but when affrighted, it drops it between its legs and runs off.
Side 233 - Summer before last, when I came forward with my red brethren and was ready to take up the hatchet in favor of our British father, we were told not to be in a hurry, that he had not yet determined to fight the Americans. Listen! when war was declared, our...
Side 74 - It is through the prevalence of such councils, that America has been associated in policy with France, and committed in war against Great Britain. And under what conduct on the part of France has the government of the United States thus lent itself to the enemy? The contemptuous violation of the commercial treaty of the year 1800, between...
Side 217 - Dudley, being the eldest in command, led the van, and was ordered to take the men in the twelve front boats, and execute General Harrison's orders on the right bank. He effected his landing at the place designated, without difficulty. General Clay kept close along the left bank until he came opposite the place of Colonel Dudley's landing, but not finding the subaltern there, he attempted to cross over and join Col.
Side 227 - ... their places ; the dead remained where they fell, until after the action. At this juncture, the enemy believed the battle to be won. The Lawrence was reduced to a mere wreck ; her deck was streaming with blood, and covered with the mangled limbs and bodies of the slain ; nearly the whole of her crew were either killed or wounded ; her guns were dismounted, and the commodore and his officers helped to work the last that was capable of service.