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Official letters of the military and naval officers of the United States ...
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1823
action American Amherstburg arms army arrived artillery attack batteries boats brave bravery brig brigade Britain camp captain captured carronades chase column command commenced commodore conduct corps creek crew detachment Detroit directed distance duty effect embarked encamped enemy enemy's engaged exertions fell fire flank fleet force frigate gallant George Governor Tompkins guns Harrison HEAD QUARTERS honour hour Hull hundred immediately Indians infantry instant ISAAC CHAUNCEY JAMES WILKINSON John John Armstrong killed and wounded Kingston lake land letter lieutenant colonel loss major midshipman miles militia morning mounted Navy Niagara night o'clock officers party pounders prisoners provisions rear received regiment regular troops retreat riflemen river Raisin Sackett's Harbor sail schooner Secretary sent ship shore shot sloop soldiers soon squadron surrender taken tion town United Upper Canada vessels volunteers whole WILLIAM HENRY HARRISON wind yards
Side 510 - 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 508 - The said Commissioners shall by a declaration or report under their hands and seals decide to which of the two Contracting Parties the several Islands aforesaid do respectively belong in conformity with the true intent of the said Treaty of Peace of one thousand seven hundred and eighty three.
Side 510 - Woods; — to decide to which of the two Parties the several Islands lying in the Lakes, water communications, and Rivers forming the said boundary do respectively belong in conformity with the true intent of the said Treaty of Peace of one thousand seven hundred and eighty three and to cause such parts of the said boundary as require it to be surveyed and marked.
Side 510 - Cataraguy, has not yet been surveyed; it is agreed, that for these several purposes, two commissioners shall be appointed, sworn, and authorized, to act exactly in the manner directed with respect to those mentioned in the next preceding article, unless otherwise specified in the present article.
Side 508 - Commissioners refusing or declining or wilfully omitting to act as such, they shall make jointly or separately a report or reports as well to the Government of His Britannic Majesty as to that of the United States, stating in detail the points on which they differ, and the grounds upon which their respective opinions have been formed, or the grounds upon which they or either of them have so refused declined or omitted to act. And His Britannic Majesty and the Government of the United States...
Side 511 - America, their citizens and subjects, upon the ratification of the present treaty being notified to such tribes or nations, and shall so desist accordingly.
Side 9 - Could the seizure of British subjects in such cases be regarded as within the exercise of a belligerent right, the acknowledged laws of war, which forbid an article of captured property to be adjudged without a regular investigation before a competent tribunal, would imperiously demand the fairest trial where the sacred rights of persons were at issue. In place of such a trial these rights are subjected to the will of every petty commander.
Side 9 - British cruisers have been in the continued practice of violating the American flag on the great highway of nations, and of seizing and carrying off persons sailing under it ; not in the exercise of a belligerent right, founded on the law of nations against an enemy, but of a municipal prerogative over British subjects.
Side 10 - British subjects alone that, under the pretext of searching for these, thousands of American citizens, under the safeguard of public law and of their national flag, have been torn from their country, and from everything dear to them; have been dragged on board ships of war of a foreign nation and exposed, under the severities of their discipline, to be exiled to the most distant and deadly climes, to risk their lives in the battles of their oppressors, and to be the melancholy instruments of taking...