History of the Late War Between Great Britain and the United States of America: With a Retrospective View of the Causes ... to which is Added an Appendix, Containing Public Documents &c., Relating to the Subject
T. Sewell, 1832 - 300 sider
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action advance affairs American amounted appeared arms army arrived attack batteries Britain British government called Canada Captain carried cause charge circumstances Colonel column command commerce communication completely conduct consequence consisting Constitution continued course decrees detachment determined directed doubt effect enemy enemy's engaged England existed field fire five force formed Fort four France French frigate George ground guns hands honor hostile House Hull hundred immediately Indians interests issued killed land letter Lieutenant loss maintained Major means measures ment Michigan miles militia ministers morning naval neutral never Niagara object officers Orders in Council parties peace period persons position possession prepared present principles quarters received Regiment regular rendered repeal retreat river ships side supported surrender taken thousand tion trade troops United vessels whole wounded
Side 270 - ... ships, vessels and goods, that are or shall be taken, and to hear and determine the same ; and, according to the course of Admiralty, and the law of nations...
Side 114 - Government, I do hereby announce to all the inhabitants of the said Territory, that the laws heretofore in existence shall continue in force until His Majesty's pleasure be known, or so long as the peace and safety of the said Territory will admit thereof...
Side 267 - That War be, and the same is hereby declared to exist between the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland and the dependencies thereof, and the United States of America and their territories...
Side 288 - ... completed, it was unanimously agreed to make an immediate attempt to accomplish the object of the expedition. If by waiting two days we could have the service of our heavy artillery, it was agreed to wait; if not, it was determined to go without it and attempt the place by storm.
Side 292 - Brush, within reach of the army. But had we been totally destitute of provisions, our duty and our interest undoubtedly was to fight. The enemy invited us to meet him in the field. By defeating him the whole country would have been open to us, and the object of our expedition gloriously and successfully obtained. If we had been defeated we had nothing to do but to retreat to the fort, and make the best defence which circumstances and our situation rendered practicable.
Side 104 - Being children, therefore, of the same family with us, and heirs to the same heritage, the arrival of an army of friends must be hailed by you with a cordial welcome. You will be emancipated from tyranny and oppression, and restored to the dignified station of freemen.
Side 158 - that if there be no objection to an accommodation of the difference relating to impressment, in the mode proposed, other than the suspension of the British claim to impressment during the armistice, there can be none to proceeding, without the armistice, to an immediate discussion and arrangement of an article on that subject.
Side 46 - ... arbitrary pleasure, the ordinary and indisputable rights of maritime war ; that Great Britain, in particular, shall forego the advantages of her naval superiority, and allow the commercial property, as well as the produce and manufactures of France, and her confederates, to pass the ocean in security, whilst the subjects of Great Britain are to be in effect proscribed from all commercial intercourse with other nations ; and the produce and manufactures of these realms are to be •excluded from...
Side 133 - M'Kee, and nothing could exceed their order and steadiness. A few prisoners were taken by them, during the advance, whom they treated with every humanity ; and it affords me much pleasure in assuring your excellency, that such was their forbearance and attention to what was required of them, that the enemy sustained no other loss in men than what was occasioned by the fire of our batteries.