The History of the War, Between the United States and Great-Britain, which Commenced in June, 1812, and Closed in February, 1815: Containing the Correspondence which Passed Between the Two Governments, Immediately Preceding and Since Hostilities Commenced, the Declaration of War, and the Official Reports of Land and Naval Engagement. Compiled Chiefly from Public Documents. With an Appendix, Containing the Correspondence which Passed Between Our Commissioners, and Those Appointed by Great Britain in Treating for Peace. To which is Added, the Treaty of Peace, and a List of Vessels Taken from Great-Britain During the War
B. & J. Russell, 1816 - United States - 402 pages
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The History of the War Between the United States and Great-Britain, Which ...
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action American government AMERICAN LOSS American Plenipotentiaries army artillery attack authorised batteries Berlin and Milan blockade boats boundary brig Britain Britannic majesty British government BRITISH LOSS British Plenipotentiaries burnt Canada Capt captured carronades cartel command commenced communication declared destroyed detachment Detroit effect enemy enemy's fire force fort Detroit France French Decrees French government Great-Britain guns Harbor honor hostilities Hull immediately Indian nations infantry inst killed lake land letter Lieut lord Castlereagh majesty's government ment Milan Decrees miles militia morning Navy negociation neutral o'clock officers Orders in Council party ports pounders prince regent prisoners proposed proposition ransomed received regiment repeal respect retaliation revocation revoked river river Raisin royal highness Sackett's Harbor sail Salem sch'r schooner schr Secretary ship shore shot SIR-I sloop surrendered taken territory tion town trade treaty of Greenville tribes troops undersigned United vessels William Hull wounded
Page 376 - Washington within six months from the date hereof, or earlier if possible. in faith whereof, we, the respective Plenipotentiaries, have signed this treaty and have hereunto affixed our seals. Done in duplicate at Paris, the tenth day of December, in the year of Our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninety-eight.
Page 372 - 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 is contained, and in as full a manner as if the same was herein repeated.
Page 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...
Page 375 - 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 1811, previous to such hostilities.
Page 370 - Comprehending all Islands within Twenty Leagues of any Part of the Shores of the United States, and lying between Lines to be drawn due East from the Points where the aforesaid Boundaries between Nova Scotia on the one Part, and East Florida on the other, shall respectively touch the Bay of Fundy, and the Atlantic Ocean ; excepting such Islands as now are, or heretofore have been, within the Limits of the said Province of Nova Scotia.
Page 368 - ... have for that purpose appointed their respective plenipotentiaries, that is to say: The President of the United States has appointed...
Page 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...
Page 369 - War. or which may be taken after the signing of this Treaty excepting only the Islands hereinafter mentioned shall be restored without delay and without causing any destruction or carrying away any of the Artillery or other public property originally captured in the said forts or places and which shall remain therein upon the Exchange of the Ratifications of this Treaty or any Slaves or other private property.
Page 72 - 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.