What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
able action American appeared arms army arrived artillery assistance attack attempt battery boats brave brig brigade British camp captain carried charge close colonel column command commenced conduct continued corps creek detachment determined directed discovered distance duty effect enemy enemy's engaged expected fell field fire force formed fort four George give ground guns half head honour hope hundred immediately Indians infantry instant John killed lake land letter lieutenant light loss major miles militia minutes morning Navy necessary night o'clock object officers party passed position present prisoners privates quarter rear received regiment regular remained rendered respect retreat river sail Secretary sent severely ship shore shot side situation soon taken tion took town troops United vessels volunteers whole wind wounded
Page 507 - From the northwest angle of Nova Scotia, viz, that angle which is formed by a line drawn due north from the source of St. 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...
Page 505 - 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 506 - The said Commissioners shall, by a declaration or " report under their hands and seals, decide to which of the "two contracting parties the several islands aforesaid do "respectively belong, in conformity with the true intent " of the said treaty of peace of one thousand seven hundred "and eighty-three.
Page 507 - 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 lake and Lake Superior...
Page 506 - Britannic Majesty and the Government of the United States hereby agree to refer the report or reports of the said Commissioners to some friendly sovereign or State, to be then named for that purpose, and who shall be requested to decide on the differences which may be stated in the said report or reports, or upon the report of one Commissioner, together with the grounds upon which the other Commissioner shall have refused, declined or omitted to act, as the case may be.
Page 241 - 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.
Page 504 - Passamaquoddy as are claimed by both parties, shall remain in the possession of the party in whose occupation they may be at the time of the exchange of the Ratifications of this Treaty, until the decision respecting the title to the said Islands shall have been made, in conformity with the Fourth Article of this Treaty.
Page 14 - ... other belligerents; and more especially that the British cabinet would not, for the sake of a precarious and surreptitious intercourse with hostile markets, have persevered in a course of measures which necessarily put at hazard the invaluable market of a great and growing country, disposed to cultivate the mutual advantages of an active commerce. Other counsels have prevailed. Our moderation and conciliation have had no other effect than to encourage perseverance and to enlarge pretensions.
Page 9 - 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.