History of the American Privateers, and Letters-of-marque: During Our War with England in the Years 1812, '13 and '14. Interspersed with Several Naval Battles Between American and British Ships-of-war
The author, 1856 - 438 sider
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HISTORY OF THE AMERICAN PRIVATEERS, AND LETTERS-OF-MARQUE
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1856
action American appeared armed arrived Baltimore battle belonging Bermuda boats Boston bound Brig Britain British burnt Cape Captain captured cargo carried Charleston chase close coast colors commanded commenced Constitution continued course crew cruise destroyed divested dry-goods eight enemy England English escape fire fish five fleet force four France frigate gave given guns Halifax hands honor hope Hull hundred Island Jamaica John killed laden land letter-of-marque lieutenant light Liverpool London loss mounting night o'clock officers ordered passage passed peace port Portsmouth present prisoners privateer prize proceed quarter received respect returned safe sail Salem schooner seamen sent seven ship shot side Sloop soon sugar taken tons took twelve United valuable vessels weather West whole wind wine wounded York
Side 364 - The United States of America engage to put an end, immediately after the ratification of the present treaty, to hostilities with all the tribes or nations of Indians with whom they may be at war at the time of such ratification ; and forthwith to restore to such tribes or nations, respectively, all the possessions, rights, and privileges which they may have enjoyed or been entitled to in one thousand eight hundred and eleven, previous to such hostilities...
Side 357 - Passamaquoddy as are claimed by both parties, shall remain in the possession of the party in whose occupation they may be at the time of the exchange of the ratifications of this treaty, until the decision respecting the title to the said islands shall have been made in conformity with the fourth article of this treaty.
Side xxv - It has become indeed sufficiently certain, that the commerce of the United States is to be sacrificed, not as interfering with the belligerent rights of Great Britain not as supplying the wants of her enemies, which she herself supplies ; but as interfering with the monopoly which she covets for her own commerce and navigation.
Side 365 - Washington within six months from the date hereof, or earlier if possible. in faith whereof, we, the respective Plenipotentiaries, have signed this treaty and have hereunto affixed our seals. Done in duplicate at Paris, the tenth day of December, in the year of Our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninety-eight.
Side 356 - There shall be a firm and universal peace between His Britannic Majesty and the United States, and between their respective countries, territories, cities, towns and people, of every degree, without exception of places or persons.
Side 360 - States hereby agree to refer the report or reports of the said commissioners, to some friendly sovereign or state, to be then named for that purpose, and who shall be requested to decide on the differences which may be stated in the said report or reports...
Side xxvii - In reviewing the conduct of Great Britain towards the United States, our attention is necessarily drawn to the warfare, just renewed by the savages, on one of our extensive frontiers; a warfare, which is known to spare neither age nor sex, and to be distinguished by features peculiarly shocking to humanity. It is difficult to account for the...
Side 362 - And, in the event of the said two commissioners differing, or both, or either of them, refusing, declining, or wilfully omitting to act, such reports, declarations, or statements, shall be made by them, or either of them, and such reference to a friendly sovereign or state, shall be made, in all respects, as in the latter part of the fourth article i» 506 contained, and in as full a manner as if the same was herein repeated.
Side 356 - Doctor of Civil Laws ; — and the President of the United States, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate thereof, has appointed John Quincy Adams, James A. Bayard, Henry Clay, Jonathan Russell, and Albert Gallatin, Citizens of the United States ; who, after a reciprocal communication of their respective full Powers, have agreed upon the following Articles : I.