Niles' National Register, Volume 3

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Page 29 - behalf of his majesty, and by and with the advice of his majesty's privy council, that no ships or vessels belonging to his majesty's subjects be permitted to enter and clear out for any of the ports within the territories of
Page 197 - have directed it One army has been disgracefully surrendered and lost. Another has been sacrificed by a precipitate attempt to pass over at the strongest point of the enemy's lines, with most incompetent means. The cause of these miscarriages is apparent The commanders were popular men, "destitute alike of theory and experience
Page 191 - or invested, it is agreed that every vessel so circumstanced, may be turned away from such port or place, but she shall not be detained, nor her cargo, if not contraband,
Page 146 - element, which forms three-fourths of the globe we inhabit, and where all independent nations have equal and common rights, the American people were not an independent people, but colonists and vassals. It was at this moment, and with such an alternative, that war was chosen. The nation felt
Page 288 - an act for establishing rules and articles for the government of the armies of the United States," passed the 10th day of April, 1806. And they do adjudge
Page 29 - It is this day ordered, by his royal highness the prince regent, in the name and on behalf of his majesty, and by and with the advice of his majesty's privy council,
Page 190 - from said territories shall not be entirely prohibited. Provided, only, that it shall not be lawful for them in any time of war between the British government and any other power or state whatever,
Page 144 - frontier, and to convert a partial calamity into a source of invigorated efforts. This patriotic zeal, which it was necessary rather to limit than excite, has embodied an ample force from the states of Kentucky and Ohio, and from parts of Pennsylvania and Virginia. It is placed, with the addition of a few regulars, under the command of
Page 178 - perhaps some alteration in my countenance) " those who were opposed to going- to war with us, have been so confident in this mistake that they have ascribed the failure of such an arrangement solely to the misconduct of the American government. This error probably originated with Mr. King, for being much esteemed here, and always well received
Page 191 - all the above articles are hereby declared to be just objects of confiscation, whenever they are attempted to be carried to an enemy. But no vessel shall be detained, on pretence of carrying

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