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INDEX.

Simmonds, Mr. Wm. his testimony respecting Washington, Vol. 11. 291--5.
Sinclair, catpain, United States' navy, attacks, and is repulsed at, Fort-Michilimacinac, Vol. II.

293-5. Captures the Nancy schooner, 197. His bombastic designation of his prize, ib.
• Sir Nations' of Indians, their pretended declaration of war, Vol. I. 222.
Sketches of the War, an American publication, extracts from, Vol. I. 60—1. 64. 66.71-5. 81.

89. 93-5.97—9. 101–2. 108–9. 111-12. 115. 117–18. 123. 125. 128. 134. 139. 143-5. 147-%.
152-3. 155. 159—60. 169. 172-3. 177. 179–80. 182. 184. 188–9. 192. 195–6. 198 200. 208.
210-11. 213. 217. 220. 224. 231, 247, 253-4. 264. 267. 272, 274-5. 276. 282-4. 990. 297.
299. 308. 313. 930—1. 352. Vol. II. 9. 12. 18. 24. 40-1. 44-5. 48. 53. 57. 61. 63. 65–6. 71.
91. 102. 105. 108. 110–11, 118-19. 122. 127. 129–30. 138. 146. 152. 153. 154. 159. 161.
163. 165-6. 168. 171. 177–8. 195. 201. 208. 222. 225. 229. 231. 234. 236. 239-40. 242.

248-9. 152. 254. 479. 299. 301. 304. 309. 313. 315-16. 318. 320. 324. 327. 345.
Smith, general, United States' army, his official account of the battle of Baltimore, Vol. II.

316. 521.
Smyth, general, United States' army, his appointment to the command of the American army
of the centre, Vol. 1. 107. Cunning way of giving notice of the termination of general Shraffe's
armistice, ib. Proclamation for volunteers, 109. 391. Amount of his force, 109. His pre.
parations for the second invasion, ib. Crosses over the advanced division, 110. Strength of
the latter, 111. Progress on the Canadian shore, 112-14. Fails in his expedition, 115.
Sends a summons to Fort-Erie, 118. 393. The answer he obtained, 118.389. Intends a fresh
attack, 119. Trifles with his troops, ih. Abandons the invasion, ib. His reasons, ib. Beha.

viour of the troops, ib. Nick-name given to him, 120.
Soldiers in citizens' dresses, remarks upon, Vol. II. 59.
Somers, United States' schooner, her capture, Vol. II. 167. 449.
Specucie island, proceedings of the British at, Vol. II. 36.
State paper, American, Vol. I. 132.
St. Clair, lake, its situation and extent, Vol. I. 48.

-., river, its situation and extent, ib.
St. David's, village of, its situation, Vol. 1. 52. Burnt by the Americans, Vol. II. 134-5.
Stephenson, or Sandusky, fort, its construction, Vol. 1. 194. 263. Unsuccessful assault upon,

265-7.
Stewart, general, United States' militia, his shameful behaviour to a British serjeant of marines,

Vol. II. 258.
St. George, colonel, his capture of the Chicago packet, Vol. I. 59.
St. John's, Lower Canada, its situation, Vol. I. 239.
St. Joseph's, island of, captured, Vol. I. 47. Shameful proceedings of the Americans at, Vol. 11.

191-2.
St. Lawrence, river, when open for navigation, Vol. I. 133.
St. Mary's, river of, in Upper Canada, its situation, Vol. I. 47.

-, in Georgia, its situation, Vol. II. 335. Expedition up, ib.
town,

captured, Vol. II. 335.
Stone, Mrs. her shameful treatment by the Americans, and heroic behaviour, Vol. I. 125.

lieutenant-colonel, United States' army, how treated for burning St. David's, Vol. II.
135-6.
Stoney creek, battle of, Vol. I. 204.11.431-6. Mutual loss at, 207. 434-5.
St. Philip, fort, unsuccessful bombardment of, 387. 568.
St. Regis, village of, its situation, Vol. I. 55.
Street, Mr. Samuel, released from American imprisonment, vol. II. 18.
Sireet's creek, battle of, Vol. II. 120–8. 431–6.
Superior, lake, its situation and extent, Vol. 1. 47.
Surveyor, United States' schooner, her capture, Vol. II. 53.
Swanton, village of, barracks destroyed at, Vol. I. 243.
Swift, brigadier-general, United States' army, his death, Vol. II. 129.

T.
Tappahannock river, entered by the British, Vol. II. 333.
Tarbin, captain, United States' navy, his attack upon the Junon, 54-6.
Taylor, major, his capture of the Growler and Eagle cutters, Vol. I. 240--1. 445.
Tecumseh, the Indian Chief, his action at Aux Canards, Vol. 1. 61. Advances upon Detroit, 59.

His fidelity at Fort-Meigs, 201. Kills one of his warriors for massacring an American pri.
soner, ib. His bravery at the battle of the Thames, 282. Is killed by colonel Johnson, 287.
His person and character, ib. Skill as a diplomatist, 289. Plainness in dress, ib. Tempe.
rance, 289. Warlike qualities, ib. Hatred to the Americans. 290. Their libels upon him,
ib. His forbearance to ill-treat them, ib. Judgment in the field, 291. Travels, ib. Talents
as a draftsman, 292. Modesty, ib. Compared with his son, 293 His majestic features
after death. 294. His scalp taken, and skin flayed, 295. His death not mentioned by

general Harrison, 296. Probable reason, ib.
Thames, river. Upper Canada, its situation, Vol. I. 48. Battle of the, 278—-99. British official

account of the, 451. American ditto, 453.
Thermopylæ, curiously compared, Vol. II. 157.
Thompson, Mr. John, released from American imprisonment, Vol. II. 18.
Thornton, colonel, leads the left wing at the battle of Bladensburg, Vol. 11. 286. Drives the

enemy before him, 297-9. Lands with the advance at Villeré's canal, New Orleans, 355.
Bivouacks near the banks of the Mississippi, 958. Crosses the Mississippi, and carries gene-

ral Morgan's lines, and commodore Patterson's batteries, 385—6. 552. His official account,
547. Returns to have his wound dressed, leaving lieutenant-colonel Gubbins in charge of

the captured works, 386. His opinion about the possibility of retaining them, 386. 549.
Tomahawks, number furnished to the American north-western army, Vol. 1.183.
Totten, lieutenant-colonel, United States' army, his opinion of the British charges at La Colle

mill, Vol. II. 88.
Treasury-office, at Washington, its destruction justified, Vol. II. 304.
Trippe, United States' sloop, her destruction, Vol. II. 22.
Tucker, lieutenant-colonel, crosses to Lewistown, Vol. 11. 142. His unsuccessful attack upon

Black Rock, 162–4.
Turkey-point, proceedings of the British åt, Vol. JI. 36.
Tuscarora, Indian village, shares the fate of Newark, Vol. II. 19.
Tylden, major sir John, his evidence at colonel Mullins's court-martial, Vol. 11. 375.

U.
Underhill, his forcible seisure as a deserter, and death, Vol. I. 43.

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Valor, American, superior to Roman, Vol. 1. 25.
Van Rensselaer, general, United States' army, his command of the American army of the centre,

Vol. 1. 80. Intended plan of invasion, 83. How defeated, 85. Crosses the strait to encamp
there, 91. Official account of the Queenstown battle, 379. Secession from the command,

107.
Varnam, general, United States' army, his letter about the sortie at Fort. Erie, Vol. II, 235.
" Veritas,' his remarks upon the Plattsburg expedition, Vol. II. 211–20.
Village, what so named by the American editors, Vol. I. 126.
Vincent, major-general, his defence of Fort-George, Vol. I. 153–8. Retreats to the Beaver dam,

159. Is joined by a small reinforcement, 163. Destroys part of his stores, ib. His want of
ammunition, and retreat to Burlington Heights, 164. His critical situation, 203. American
force sent against him, ib. Its near encampment, ib. Listens to the suggestion of lieute-
nant-colonel Harvey, and proceeds with a detachment, headed by that officer, to storm the
American camp, 204. Success of the enterprise, 204–9. His official letter, 431. Gives up
the command of the centre-division to major-general De Rottenburg, 219, Resumes it, 261.
Retreats to Burlington Heights, Vol. 11. 3. Returns to St. David's, and is superseded by
general Drummond, 12.
Voyageurs, Canadian, capture of a party of, by the Americans, Vol. I. 106.

W.

· War, American, origin of the, Vol. I. 1. Declaration of, 15. Time of its arrival at Queens-

stown, Montreal, and Quebec, 55. Also in England, 15. Early preparations for, by the Ame.

can government, 57.
Warburton, major, his imprisonment along with convicts, in Frankfort Penitentiary, Vol. I.

299. 461.
Warren, admiral, arrives in the Chesapeake, Vol. II. 32. Detaches a force up the Rappahan.

nock, ib. Orders rear-dmiral Cockburn to the head of the bay, 33. Sends a force against
Craney island and Hampton, 57–61. His official letters, 414-6.
Washington city, an attack upon anticipated by the American government Vol. II. 274.

Army prepared for its defence, ib. Different routes to, 276. Filled with defiles, 280. Its
size and population, 292. Is entered by a small party of British, 293—4. Proceedings there
fully detailed, 293-306. 492—303. See Army.

gazette, extract from, Vol. II. 169.
Wayne fort, its reduction prevented by sir George Prevost, Vol. I. 181. Is relieved by major-
| general Harrison, ib.
Western militia, the American, how equipped for service, Vol. I. 183. Their dexterity in the

use of the tomahawk and scalping-knife, ib.
West Florida, secret act of Congress to take possession of, Vol. II. 342. Is taken possession

of by United States' troops, 342.
Westphall, captain, R.N. is wounded while bearing a flag of truce, Vol. II. 38. Captures, with

his remaining hand, an American captain of militia, 38. 407.
Wilcocks, colonel, bis character, Vol. 1. 258.
Wilkinson, general James, United States' army, appointed to command the American northern

frontier, Vol. I. 255. Directed to attack Kingston, ib. Determines, by the advice of a
council, to attack Montreal, ib. Prepares for the expedition, 256. Arrives at Fort-George,
ib. Departs for Sackett's Harbor with the chief part of the army of the centre, 260.
Corresponds with commodore Chauncey, 302. Proceeds with the expedition, 303. Issues a
proclamation to the Canadians, 317. 456. Detaches colonel Macomb to take Fort-Matilda,
318... Calls a council of war, 319. Stales his own and the enemy's forces, ib. Detaches colo.
nel Bissel to reconnoitre an island, 320. Also major.generals Boyd and Brown, to protect the
expedition, 321. Complains of being scratched, 325. His various accounts of the British
force, 325-6. Sends a reinforcement to general Boyd, 328. His exaggerated account of co-
lonel Morrison's loss, 333. His inconsistencies, 334. 473--6. His designation of' temerity,'
395. Summons another council, 339. His arrival at French Mills, and account of the expe-
dition, 340. 470—6. Despatches the dragoons to Utica, and commences upon defensive
measures, 341. Why he did not succeed in the expedition, 313-t Projects an expedio

INDEX,

tion against Isle aux Noix, &c. 346—7. Also against Kingston and Prescott, 348.
Burns his water-craft, buts, &c. and, after detaching a force to Sackett's Harbor, re-
treats to Plattsburg and Burlington, 351. Reconnoitres Rouse's point, Vol. II. 80. III-will
towards the Canadians, ib. Detaches a force to Phillipsburg, 81. Advances to Champlain,
ib. Calls a council, and states his force, ib. and 418. Determines to attack the British at
La Colle mill, 81.419. Marches to the attack, 82. Attacks the mill, and is repulsed, 45-95.
His curious simile, 94. Retreats to Champlain and Plattsburg, 95. Compared with Don
Quixote, ib. Turns historian, 155. While commander at New Orleans, took possession of
West Florida, 342. Erected Fort-Bowyer, ib. Was superseded by major-general Jackson,
345. His opinion of the route to New Orleans selected by the British, 358. Also of the

attack upon general Jackson's lines, 384.
Williams, lieutenant-colonel, his official account of the defence of La Colle mille, Vol. II. 421.
Winchester, major-general, United States' army, takes the command of the left wing of the

American north-western 'army, Vol. I. 179. Detaches a force against a few British and In-
dians, at Frenchtown, 184. 'The latter are repulsed, 185. Joins with the main body, 186.
Is attacked at the river Raisin, and defeated by colonel Proctor, 181–94. His capture by an

Indian Chief, and delivery in safety to the British Commander, 188.
Winder, brigadier-general, United States' army, his capture by the British, Vol. I. 206. Bears
a proposal for an armistice from sir George Preyost, Vol. II. 182. Agrees with colonel Baynes

for an exchange of prisoners, 163. His account of the battle of Bladensburg, 500.
Winter, Canadian, of 1819, its early setting in, Vol. 11. 7-8.
Wool, caplain, United States' army, his official letter, Vol. 1. 384. Remarks thereon, 90.
Worseley, lieutenant, R.N. his escape from Nattawassaga, Vol. II. 197. Saccessful enterprise

against the United States' schooners, Tigress and Scorpion, 197–201. 46!.
Wright, Mr. of Maryland, his comparison between Roman and American valor, Vol. II. 24.

Y.

Yeo, sir James Lnicas, his arrival at Kingston, and immediate active service, Vol. 1. 164. Sails
out with his feet, having on board sir

George Prevost and troops, for Sackett's Harbor, 165.
Arrives off, and stands in to reconnoitre the port, ib. Embarks the troops in the boats, ib.
Is ordered to re-embark them, and to stand back for Kingston, ib. Accidental cause of his
return off Sackett's Harbor, 166. His capture of some American 'dragoons, ib. Ipability to
approach the shore, owing to a change of wind, ib. Re-embarks the troops in the boats, ib.
Lands them, 168. Had taken on board shipwrights to launch the Pike, 172. Returns to
Kingston with the troops, 179. Sails out to co-operate with major-general Vincent, 219.
Drives the Americans from their camp at the Forty-mile creek, capturing part of their campe
equipage, 219, Lands a detachment of troops at the Rorty-mile creek, 214. Sails with troops
to Oswego, Vol. 11. 100. Lands them, 104. His official account of the capture of the place,

428. Ditto of the loss of the Lake Champlain fleet, 465.
Yeocomico, river, proceedings at, Vol. II. 266.
York, city of, Upper Canada, its situation and size, Vol. I. 53. Strength in 1813, 142. Attack
upon, 143. Explosion at, 145. Capitulation of, 146. 400. British official account of action
at, 397. 400. American ditto, 143. 402. 404. British and American loss at, 1467. Destruc.
tion of the public buildings at, 148. Evacuation of, 149. Second attack upon, 292. Defence.
less state, owing to the militia being still under parole, ib. Plunder of the inhabitants, and

departure of the expedition, 233.
Youngstown, American village, destroyed, Vol. II, 19.

FINIS.

ERRATA.
Vol. I. p. 54, last line, afler II. read III. and IV.

303, last line, dele and III.

344, last 2 from bottom, for 17ð read 304.
Vol. II. 292, last line, for 4 read 5.
293, line 1, for less read not many more.

2, for Lefourche read Lafourche.

347,

Printed by Joyce Gold, 103, Shoe Lane, Fleet-street, London.

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