The History of the War, Between the United States and Great-Britain, which Commenced in June, 1812, and Closed in February, 1815 ...: Comp. Chiefly from Public Documents. With an Appendix, Containing the Correspondence which Passed ... in Treating for Peace. To which is Added, the Treaty of Peace, and a List of Vessels Taken from Great-Britain During the War
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action American appeared arms army arrived attack batteries Berlin blockade boats brig Britain British government Capt carried cause cease charge command commerce communication condition conduct consequence consideration considered continued Decrees demand differences directed effect enemy enemy's engaged existing expected fire force formed Foster France French French Decrees give given Great-Britain ground guns honor hostilities Hull immediately Indians inst instructions interest killed land letter Lieut loss majesty's means measures ment miles militia morning necessary neutral object officers operation Orders in Council party passed peace ports possession practice present President principles prisoners proof proposed question received relations repeal respect river royal sail Secretary sent ship shot soon taken territory tion took town trade treaty troops undersigned United vessels whole wounded
Side 374 - ... communication between Lake Huron and Lake 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 saiil 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 373 - Cataraquy; thence along the middle of said river into Lake Ontario; through the middle of said lake until it strikes the communication by water between that lake and Lake Erie; thence along the middle of said communication into Lake Erie, through the middle of said lake until it arrives at the water communication between that lake and Lake Huron; thence along the middle of said water communication into the Lake Huron, thence through the middle of said lake to the water communication between that...
Side 370 - Scotia : In order, therefore, finally to decide upon these claims, it is agreed that they shall be referred to two commissioners, to be appointed in the following manner, viz., one commissioner shall be appointed by his Britannic Majesty, and one by the President of the United States, by...
Side 373 - Brunswick, and shall have power to adjourn to such other place or places, as they shall think fit.
Side 77 - 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 activity and combinations which have for some time been developing themselves among tribes in constant intercourse with British traders and garrisons...
Side 91 - President of the United States is hereby authorized to use the whole land and naval force of the United 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 375 - Indians with whom he 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 375 - ... were in the possession of one of the parties prior to the commencement of the present war between the two countries, should, by the decision of any of the boards of commissioners aforesaid, or of the sovereign or State so referred to, as in the four next preceding articles contained, fall within the dominions of the other party, all grants of land made previous to the commencement of the war...
Side 229 - 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 344 - East by a line to be drawn along the middle of the river St. Croix, from its mouth in the bay of Fundy to its source, and from its source directly north to the aforesaid highlands which divide the rivers that fall into the Atlantic ocean from those which fall into the river St. Lawrence...