Official Letters of the Military and Naval Officers of the United States, During the War with Great Britain in the Years 1812, 13, 14, & 15: With Some Additional Letters and Documents Elucidating the History of that Period
Way & Gideon, 1823 - 510 sider
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Official Letters of the Military and Naval Officers of the United States
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1823
able action American appeared arms army arrived artillery attack attempt batteries boats brave brig brigade British camp captain carried charge colonel column command commenced conduct considerable continued corps detachment determined directed discovered distance duty effect enemy enemy's engaged expected fell field fire force formed fort four front George give ground guns half Harrison head honour hope hour hundred immediately Indians infantry instant John killed lake land letter lieutenant lieutenant colonel light loss major miles militia minutes morning Navy necessary night o'clock object officers party passed position prevent prisoners privates quarter rear received regiment regular remained respect retreat river sail Secretary sent ship shore shot side situation soon taken tion took town troops United vessels volunteers whole wind wounded
Side 505 - Croix River to the highlands; along the said highlands which divide those rivers that empty themselves into the river St. Lawrence from those which fall into the Atlantic Ocean to the northwesternmost head of Connecticut River...
Side 508 - Whereas the traffic in slaves is irreconcilable with the principles of humanity and justice, and whereas both His Majesty and the United States are desirous of continuing their efforts to promote its entire abolition, it is hereby agreed that both the contracting parties shall use their best endeavors to accomplish so desirable an object.
Side 508 - 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 502 - All territory, places and possessions whatsoever, taken by either party from the other, during the war, or which may be taken after the signing of this treaty, excepting only the islands hereinafter mentioned, shall be restored without delay...
Side 239 - You always told us to remain here, and take care of our lands; it made our hearts glad to hear that was your wish. Our great father, the king, is the head, and you represent him: You always told us you would never draw your foot off British ground.
Side 505 - The said commissioners shall meet at St. Andrews, in the province of New Brunswick, and shall have power to adjourn to such other place or places as they shall think fit.
Side 506 - Superior, to the most northwestern point of the Lake of the 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 ons thousand seven hundred and eighty-three; and to cause such parts of the said boundary as require it to be surveyed and marked.
Side 10 - She carries on a war against the lawful commerce of a friend that she may the better carry on a commerce with an enemy — a commerce polluted by the forgeries and perjuries which are for the most part the only passports by which it can succeed.
Side 505 - 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...
Side 504 - 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...