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Cochrane, vice-admiral, refuses his consent to one of sir George Prevost's armistices, Vol. II.
189. Arrives in the Chesapeake with major-general Ross, 275. His ill-advised letter to Mr.
Munroe, 302. 503. Proceeds to attack Baltimore, 312. His official account, 514. Departs for
Halifax, 331. Effect of his threatening letter at New Orleans, 340. Arrives off the Chandeleur
islands, 348. Detaches a force against the American gun-boats, 349. His official account of
the New Orleans proceedings, 550.
Cockburn, rear-admiral, arrives in the Chesapeake, Vol. II. 32. Proceeds to the head of the
bay, 33. approaches Frenchtown, 34. Is fired upon from a battery, ib. Lands the
marines, ib. Destroys some stores and vessels, ib. His
principle of acting developed, 35.
Purchases stock at Turkey point, and Specucie island, 36. Is fired at and menaced from
Havre de Grace, 36–7. Proceeds to attack the place, $7. Is fired upon by the inhabitants,
who wound the bearer of a flag of truce, 38. Lands, ib. Destroys several abandoned
houses, ib. Also a cannon foundry, 39. Detaches a force up the Susquehanna, 40. Pro-
ceeds to Georgetown and Fredericktown, 46. Sends two Americans to warn the inhabitants
against making resistance, 47. Is fired upon, and lands, ib. Destroys the abandoned
houses, vessels, and stores, ib. Lands at a town near the Sassafras, and is well received,
48—9. The like at Charlestown in the neighbourhood, 49. Retires from the head of the bay,
ib. His account of his proceedings, 404–11. Proceeds 10 Ocracoke harbor, 69. Captures
two fine letters of marque, 70. Lands at Ocracoke and Portsmouth, ib. Lands at Leonard's
town in St. Mary's, 263. At Nominy ferry, ib. At Hamburgh and Chaplico, 265. Up the
Yeocomico, 206. At Kinsale, ib. Takes a battery on the banks of the Coan river, 267.
Proceeds up St. Mary's creek. Goes on shore to reconnoitre the route to Washington,
275. His plan to prevent surprise, ib. Suggests an attack on Washington, 276. Proceeds
to the attack of commodore Barney's fotilla, 277. Joins major-general Ross at Upper
Marlborough, and decides on immediately attacking Washington, 281. Advances towards
Washington, 283. His account of the battle of Bladensburg, 492. Is near capturing
Mr. Madison, 291. Approaches Washington, 293. Advances with the light-companies on
general Ross's being fired at, ib. Enters the president's palace, 294. Įts destruction, 895.
Was blamed by his commanding officer for not having acted more rigorously, 301. His
official account of the business at Washington, 492. Reconnoitres the enemy at Baltimore,
914. His concern at general Ross's death, 315. Official account of the Baltimore demon-
stration, 517. Sails for Bermuda, 331. Returns to the Chesapeake, 333. Sails to Amelia
island, 334. Arrives at, and takes possession of, Cumberland island, 335.
Colonial Journal, extract from, Vol. I. 258.
Columbian Centinel, extract from, Vol. II. 297.
Congress, secret law of, to take possession of West Florida, Vol. II. 341.
Convicts, list of, in Fankfort Penitentiary, Vol. I. 461.
Council, of war, American, its despatch, Vol. I. 211. 313. Fortunate decision, 339. Ditto,
Vol. II. 12.
De Watteville, major-general, his official account of the sortie from Fort-Erie, Vol. II. 469.
Dickson, Mrs, inhuman treatment of her, when ill in bed at Newark, Vol. II. 8.
-, counsellor, destruction of his library by the Americans, ib.,
Mr. Thomas, released from an American prison, ib.
colonel, differs with colonel Thornton as to the force required to hold general
Morgan's lines, Vol. II. 386. 546. 549.
Dobbs, captain, R.N., conveys five boats over land to Lake Erie, and captures, in a gallant
manner, the U.S. schooners Somers and Ohio, Vol. II. 166-8. 449.
Don Juan De Anaya, the Mexican field-marshal, assisted in defending New Orleans, Vol. II. 389.
Don Quixote, quotation from, Vol. II. 95.
Dover, on Lake Erie, attack upon, Vol. II, 109. Destrayed under the orders of colonel
Campbell, U. S. army, 110-12.
Downnie, captain, R.N., his co-operation requested by sir George Prevost, Vol. II. 212. Urged
by a letter, 214. Harrangues his men, 213. Dies, ib.
Doyle, his celebrated wife, Vol. I. 108.
Drummond, lieutenant-general, his arrival from England, Vol. II. 12. Is sworn in as president
of Upper Canada, ib. Joins the centre-division at St. David's, ib. Permits colonel Murray
to pursue his plans of annoyance, ib. Advances to Chippeway, 20. Detaches major-general
Riall to Buffaloe and Black Rock, 20-1. Places his army into comfortable winter-quarters,
25. Detaches a force towards the Detroit, 75. Arrrves at the Niagara from York, 141,
Detaches a force to Lewistown, ib. Arrives at Lundy's_lane, 142. Defeats general Brown,
143--59. His official account, 436. Arrives opposite to Fort-Erie, 161. Detaches lieutenant-
colonel Tucker to attack Black Rock, 162. His failure, 169. Opens his batteries on Fort-
Erie, 168. Fails in a storming attack, 169–77. His official account, 450,
Blamed by sir
George Prevost for making the attack in the dark', 180.
-, major, offers to put sir George Prevost in possession of Sackett's Harbor, 171,
(Lieutenant-colonel.) His heroic behaviour and death at the assault of Fort-Erie, Vol. 1).
Ducross, Mr, deceives the British commanders at New Orleans, Vol. II. 360.
Dudley, colonel, U. S. army, his defeat and death, Vol. I. 198.
Duke of Gloucester, brig, her captýre, Vol. I. 148,
Eagle, U. S. culter, her capture, along with her companion, by three Canadian gun-boats,
Vol. I. 240. 445-7. Her armament, 240—1, 447.
Earle, commodore, not an officer of the royal navy, Vol. I. 121. His incompetency, ib.
Eaton's life of Juckson, extracts from, Vol. 11. 353. 371, 374.382.
Effective, its unsettled meaning, Vol. 1. 71.
Eldridge, lieutenant, U. 8. army, misrepresented story about, Vol. I, 223-6.
Elizabeth-town, now Brockville, incursion into, by the Americans, Vol. I. 134.
Erie, lake, its extent and situation, Vol. I, 49.
town, its situation, ib.
, fort, its situation, Vol. I. 50. Fires upon the fort at Black Rock, 105. Its garrison, in
November, 1812, 110. Abandoned, 158. Entered by the Americans, 164. Repossessed by
the British, Vol. 11. 20. Its defenceless condition, 116. Taken by the Americans, 117.
Enlarged and strengthened, 161. Is assaulted by general Drummond, 168. Terrible explo.
sion of one of the bastions, 177. Repulse of the British, ib. Repaired and fresh mounted,
228. Strength of the garrison, 229. Sortie from, upon the British batteries, 231. Its partial
success, 232-3. Is destroyed and evacuated by the American troops, 240.
Evans, major, his imprisonment along with convicts in Frankfort Penitentiary, Vol. I. 299.
Everard, captain, leaves his brig, the Wasp, at Quebec, and volunteers his services ca Lake-
Champlain, Vol. I. 242. Takes troops under colonel Murray, and lands them at lastsburg,
ib. Re-embarks them, and proceeds to Swanton, Vermont, 243, Then to Chainplain
town and Burlington, 244–5. 449. Tries, in vain, to provoke commodore Macdonough to
come out, 246. 449. Returns to Quebec, 247.
Eustis, doctor, his war-speech, Vol. 1. 77.
Erchange of prisoners, agreed upon between general Winder and colonel Baynes, Vol. II. 183,
Its shameful violation on the part of the Americans, 189—4.
Expedition, the Wilkinsonian, its object, Vol. I. 255. Sets out from Fort-George, 260. Is
driven back, ib. Starts a second time, ib. After suffering by weather, arrives at Henderson's
bay and Sacket's Harbor, 261, Its rendezvous at Grenadier island, 301. Its exact strength,
ib. Proceeds to French creek, 303. Is attacked by British gun-boats, ib. To be joined by
general Hampton, 304. Arrives at Hoag's, near Morrisville, 317. After landing the troops
and ammunition, passes Prescot, 318. Halts opposite to Matilda, 319. Arrives at Wil.
liamsburg, 320, Its strength at this time, ib. Detachments from it, ib. Affair at Hoop-
pole creek, 322, Defeat of general Boyd, 323_-38. Progress of the expedition to Corn-
wall. Hence to French m.ills, 340. Its total failure, 341.
to recover Michilimacinac, its proceedings and failure, Vol. II, 190-201.
Explosion, its fatal effects, aţ York, V.C, Vol. I, 145. At Fort-Erie, Vol. 11. 177.
Field-officers, British and Canadian, their firmness, in council, Vol. I. 129,
Fischer, lieutenant-colonel, his official account of the attack on Osweg, 426. (Colonel) At-
tacks the American entrenchments at Snake-hill, with inefficient scaling-ladders, 169. Is
repulsed, 170, His official account, 453,
Fisk, Mr. of Vermont, his resolution about British deserters, Vol. II. 271.
Fitzgibbon, lieutenant, his capture of colonel Berstler and his detachment, Vol. I. 2168,
Flag of truce, scheming one, sent by the American commodore, at New Orleans, Vol. II.
Fleet, British, on Lake-Ontario, its state in October, 1812, Vol. I. 121.
Forsythe, captain, U. S. army, his incursion into Gananoque, Vol. 1. 122. ther predatory.
attacks, 133-4. His boastful behaviour to a British flag of truce, 135.
Fort, what so called, in the Canadas, Vol. I. 50.
Foundery, cannon, destroyed near Havre-de-Grace, Vol. II. 39. 44. 407,
Frankfort Penitentiary, list of convicts in, Vol. I. 461.
Fraser, serjeant, his capture of the American general Winder, Vol. I. 206.
Frederick-town, Chesapeake.bay, proceedings at, Vol. II. 46–8.
French-town, Michigan, battle of, Vol. I. 184-5.
in the Chesapeake, proceedings at, Vol. II. 33—5.
French-creek, its situation, Vol. I. 303.. Cannonade of the American encampment at, ib.
Frigate, American, destroyed at Washington, Vol. II. 297.
Gaines, major-general, U. S. army, relieves general Ripley at Fort-Erie, Vol. IĮ. 164. His
mis-stated account of the assault upon the works, 179. 455.
Gales, the editor of the National Intelligencer, a British subject, Vol. II. 295. His atrocious
Gananoque, a Canadian settlement, described, Vol. I. 125. Midnight incursion into, ib.
George-town paper, extract from, Vol. II. 300.
George, fort, its situation and strength, in June, 1812, Vol. I. 52. Cannonade between it and
Fort-Niagara, 102. 108, Its strength in May, 1813, 151. Attack upon, 152. Want of am-
munition, ib. Possession taken of it by the Americans, 159.407. 412. Loss in defending it,
159. 410. American loss in the attack, 161. 413. Is abandoned by general M°Clure, and en
tered by colonel Murray, Vol. II. 11.
town, Chesapeake-bay, proceedings at, Vol. II. 46-8.
Gibbs, major-general, his arrival before New Orleans, Vol. II. 363. Complaint against lieute
nant-colonei Mullins, 375. The like of the disobedience of the troops, 376. Is mortally
Gibraltar point, its situation, Vol. I. 53.
Goat-island, its situation, Vol. I. 51.
Gouse-creek, affair at, Vol. I. 250-_2.
Government, the American, makes allies of the Indians, yet blames uş for employing them,
Vol. I. 180. 220–1. Its friendly moderation, 132. Orders its officers to break their parole,
Greenleaf's-point, serious accident aț, Vol. II. 296.
Grenadier island, its situation, Vol. 1. 301.
Growler, U. S. cutter, her capture, along with her companion, by three Canadian gun-boats,
Vol. I. 240. 445-7. Her armament, 240-1. 447.
U. S. schooner, lier destruction, Vol. II. 107.
Gun boats, American, near Lake-Borgne, their capture, Vol. II. 348–58. Curious statement
respecting, 359. Their excellent equipment, ib.
His official letter, 453. Gasconading accounts of his victory, 286. Detains a flag of truce,
297. His insolent letter to general Vincent, ib. Discharges his volunteers, and repairs to
the Niagara, 298. Arrives at Fort-George, and afterwards at Sackett's Harbor, Vol. II. 6.
Harvey, lieutenant-colonel, reconnoitres the American entrenched camp, near Stoney creek,
Vol. 1. 204. Suggests a midnight attack upon it, ib. Leads the advance, 205, Succeeds in
the enterprise, capluring part, and driving away the remainder, of the American force,
206–12. "Important consequences of the victory,j215. His services at the battle of Chrysto
ler's, 468. Ai Oswego, Vol. 11. 425. At the battle of Lundy's lane, 439. At Fort-Erię,
Havre-de. Grace, village of, its situation and size, Vol. II. 36. Treatment of a flag of truce at,
38. Fires upon the British, 37—8. Is entered, and partly destroyed, 38-44. American
calumnies respecting, refuted, 40-6.
Heald, Mrs. her wounds, and reception by captain Roberts, Vol. I. 67.
Henley, captain, U. S. navy, his account of the loss of the Carolina, Vol. II. 537.
Hermes, H.M.S. has her cable cut at Fort-Bowyer, Vol. II. 344. Drifts on shore within gun-
shot, and is blown up by her commander, ib.
History of the War, an American publication, extracts from, Vol. I. 57. 63. 76. 97. 128. 145.
1567. 162. 193. 220. 225. 231-3.243—7. 267. 314. 316. 334. 337. 339. 344. Vol. II. 3. 4. 9. 12.
17. 20-1. 24. 26. 41-2. 62. 71. 93. 102.-5. 108. 126. 158. 164. 179–80. 192. 201. 224. 233. 235.
249. 252. 264. 268-9. 313.921. 324. 328. 874. 391.
United States, an American publication, Vol. I. 57. 81. 96—7. 102. 113. 117.
184. 186. 193. 220–1. 227. 247. 297. 338. Vol. II. 35. 40. 42. 50. 60. 105. 108. 152. 151. 179—80.
224. 249–50. 252. 282–5. 290. 293—4. 299. 300-1.313. 316. 392.
Historians, American, their mistatements exposed, Vol. I. 57. 62. 65–6. 74. 81. 92—3. 97. 99,
101-6. 108. 115-17. 123–6. 128. 130. 134. 139. 144-8. 155. 160—3. 182. 184. 187. 189. 190. 193.
199. 206-11. 216. 218. 220–6. 241-4. 249. 858. 264. 207. 277. 286. 290. 313-15. 325-8. 334.
936-8. 351. Vol. II. 3.9. 19. 16. 18. 23. 35. 42-6. 49–50. 61-3. 67. 91-3. 94. 102. 105. 108.
112. 119. 122. 125. 130, 150-9. 165. 178–9. 200—2. 221. 224. 235. 240. 247. 252-4, 278 300. 309.
313, 316. 320. 324. 327. 343-5. 351-360. 372. 389. 390-2. 394.
Holmes, major, U. S. army, his brutal proceedings at St. Joseph's, Vol. II, 191-2.
Hoop-pole creek, skirmish at, Vol. I. 321–2.
Hopkins, a Canadian traitor, conveys information to the enemy, Yol. I. 257. Is hung, 298.
Hudibras, e xtracts from, Vol. I. 336. 339. Vol. II. 236.
Huil, general, U. S. army, Vol. I. 57. His arrival at Detroit, 58. Proclamation to the Cana.
dians, ib. and 355. Capture of Sandwich, 58. Inactivity, 59. His behaviour to the Cana.
dians, 63. His return, across the river Detroit, to the fort, 64. His answer to general
Brock's summons, 69. Retreat to the fort, 70. His tame surrender, ib. Ofticial letters, 369.
His trial, and sentence, 75-6.
Humbert, the celebrated French general, assisted in defending New Orleans, Vol. II, 389.
Hur Mr. of Alexandria, his cowardly and cruel behaviour, Voļ. II. 258.
H.B.M. brig, compared in force with an American boat,' Vol. II. 353.
Huron, lake, its extent and situation, Vol. 1. 47, Operations upon, Yol. II, 185–202,
Jackson, major-general, U. S. army, succeeds general Wilkinson in the command at New
Orleans, Vol. 11. 345. Takes possession of Pensacola, ib. Arrives at New Orleans, 346.
Places the city under martial law, 354. Sends to reconnoitre the British advanced division,
361. Attacks it and retires, 362. :33. His lines in front of New Orleans, 364-7. Receives
a reinforcement, 371. Is attacked by the British 374-85. His otticial accounts of their re-
pulse, 538. 557. Quick re-occupation of the abandoned right bank, 386. 559. Considers he
outwitted the British general, 387. His official account of the departure of the British, 563.
Some particularls of his family, 389. His designation of England, 390. His honorable conduct
at New Orleans, ib. Account of the loss of Fort-Bowyer, 574.
Jenkins, captain, his dreadful wounds, and heroic behaviour, Vol. 1. 138. Some account of his
Independent foreigners, a corps so named, fired upon, when struggling in the water, Vol. 11. 60.
Enormities committed by that corps at Hampton, 66. Placed under a guard by the British
officers, 67. Sent away from the Chesapeake, and not employed again, 69.
Indians, treatment of the, by the Americans, Vol. I. 45. Their disgust at sir George Prevost's
first armistice, 78. Intrepid behaviour at Sackett's harbor, 105. Its consequences, 166. First
called in aid by the United States, 180. Their bravery at French-town, 184–5. The difficulty
of restraining them at the river Raisin, 193. Cause of their hatred to the Americans, 191.
Their gallant behaviour at Fort-Meigs, 197-201. Called in aid by the United states on the
Niagara, 260. Curious reasons given in support of the measure, 220–1. Their dislike to al.
tack fortified places, 267. Accumulated numbers at Detroit, 269. Most of them abandon
major-general Proctor, after the loss of captain Barclay's fleet, 275. Remainder make a gala
lant resistance at the battle of the Thames, 282.
John, colonel, his official account of the capture of the U. S. ship Adams, Vol. II. 479.
Junes, lieutenant, U. S. navy, his official account of the loss of his five gun-boats, Vol. II.
Isle aux Noir, its situation, extent, forts, and garrison, Vol. I. $49. Expedition planned
Junon, H.M.S. her affair with the American gun-boats, Vol. 11.54–6. 412.
Izard, major-general, u. s. army, has served in the French army, Vol. I. 306. Commands
general Hampton's advance, ib. Moves from Champlain to Sackett's Harbor, with nearly the
whole of the northern army, Vol. II. 206. Proceeds to the Niagara, 237. Crosses to Fort-
Erie, and supersedes general Brown, 238. Advances along the road, ib. Returns to Fort,
Erie, 240. Destroys the works, and eyacuates the Canadian territory, ib.
Keane, major-general, his exact force at New Orleans, Vol. II. 362. His official account of the
attack upon him on the 23d of December, 129-33. Is wounded in front of general Jackson's
Kentuckians, their proceedings against the Indians, Vol. 1. 179. Dread in which they were
held by the latter, 184. • Indulged' by major-general Harrison, 195. Their treatment of
Tecumseh, 293—6. Their dastardly flight on the right bank of the Mississppi, 386. 558. 560
Kentucky too-much,' an Indian phrase, illustrated, Vol. I. 184.
Kerr, captain, his skirmish with the Americans, Vol. I. 215.
King, colonel, U.S. army, his opinion of general Hampton's defeat, Vol. I. 315.
Kingston, harbor and town described, Vol. I. 54. Approached by commodore Chauncey, 122.
Small force at, 132 256. Intended expedition against, 256. 348-9.
Kinsale, proceedings at, Vol. II. 266.
La Colle mille, manner of its construction, Vol. 11-83. Is attacked by general Wilkinson, 85,
Gallant defence hy its garrison, 86-9. Repulse of the assailants, 90.
Ladders. See Scaling-ladders.
Laffite, Mr. his trick upon British officers, Vol. II. 341.
Lake superior, its extent and situation, Vol. I. 47.
Huron, ditto, ib.
Michigan, ditto, 48.
St. Clair, ditio, ib.
Erie, ditto, 49.
Ontario, ditto, 53.
Champlain, ditto, 237.
Lalla Rookh, its author cited, Vol. II. 292.
Lambert's travels, quotations from, Vol. 11. 8. 153.
Lambert, major-general, orders the right bank of the Mississippi to be evacuated. Vol. II. 386.
Applies to general Jackson for a suspension of hostilities, 387. Retreats from his position
before New Orleans, ib. His official letters, 543. 565. Detaches a force against Fort-
Bowyer, 391. His account of its surrender, 570.
Larwell, lieutenant, U. S. army, his capture, along with his detachment, by Canadian mili-
tia, Vol ll. 73–4.
Latour, major, his opinion of the attack upon general Jackson's lines at New Orleans, Vol. 2.
Latour's War in Louisiana,' extracts from, Vol. II. 342-5. 349-52. 354. 360-1. 363. 367-9.
371-2. 380. 383-4. 387. 389. 391.
Lawrence, captain, U, S. army, his account of the loss of Fort-Bowyer, Vol. II. 391,
Left division of the British Canadian army, its approach towards the American northern army,
in 1812, Vol. 1. 129. Detachment from it captures Ogdensburg, 197–40. Another detachment
enters Plattsburg, Swanton and Champlain-town, 242—5. Proceedings of its advance bear
Chateaugay. 306–17. Strongly reintorced from Europe, Vol. II. 205. Its efficient state, 406.
Marches to Plattsburg and back, 207–27. Retires to winter-quarters, 228.
Leonard's town, Potomac, proceedings at, Vol. 11. 262.
Lewistown, village of, its situation and size, Vol. 1. 51. Shares the fate of Newark, Vol. II. 19.
Lines, general Jackson's, on the left bank of the Mississippi, described, Vol. II. 364-7. First
unsuccessful attack upon, 368. 529–36. Second ditto, 374–85. 538-43. Major Latour's,
and major-general Wilkinson's, opinions respecting the attack ,362-5.
, major general Morgan's, on the right bank of the same river, Vol. II, 367. 371. As-
saulted and carried, 385—6.
Little Belt, U.S. schooner, her destruction, Vol. II. 22.
Lockyer, captain, R. N. departs in boats to attack five American gun-boats, Vol. 11. 949. His
official account of their capture, $50. 523.
Logan, the Indian chief, his alliance with the United States, Vol. 1. 180.
London editors, their premature rejoicings, Vol. 11. 227. Their erroneous statements respecting
the proceedings at Washington, 294. 305.
Long point, American expedition against, Vol. II. 109–12.
Loss, British and American, at Brown's town, Vol. I. 65. At Queen's-town, 97. At forts George
- and Newark, 108. Near to Fort-Erié, u17. 390. Ogdensburg, 139. 396. At York, 1467.
S98. 403. 406. At French-town, 185. At the river Raisin, 190. 420. 423. At Fort-Meigs,
2010-1.430. At Stoney-creek, 207. 434. At Black Rock, 229-30. 442. In capturing the
Growler and Eagle on Lake Champlain, 240. 447. At Goose-creek, 251. At Fort-Stephenson,
261-7 At the Thames, U. C. 282—3. At Chateaugay, 312. 464. At Hoop-pole creek,
321-2. At Chrystlers, 332-3. 469. 475. At Fort Niagara, Vol. II. 14-5. 398. At Black
Rock and Buffaloe, 93. 403-4. At Havre de-Grace, 38. 405. At George-town, 46. 411. At
Craney-island, 61. 414-15. At Hampton, 65. 417. At the Twenty-mile creek, 77.418. At
La Colle mill, 90. 422. At Oswego, 105. 427. 429. At Street's-creek, 194-5. 434-6. At
Lundy's. lane, 147--8. 441-2. 448. At Black Rock, 164. At Fort-Erie, 177.454-5. In cap.
turing U. S. schooners, Somers and Ohio, 449. At Mịchilimacinac, 195.
U.S. schooners, Tigress and Scorpion, 198. 461.
In capturing the
At Plattsburg, 229-4. 464. At the sortie
from Fort-Erie, 234. 471. At Lyon's-creek, 289. At Bladensburg, 990. 499. At Moor's-fields,
At Baltimore, 321, 326, 513. Up St. Mary's river, 336. At the bombardment of Fort:
Þowyer, 344. At the capture of the gun-boats near Lake Borgne, 350. 525.' At the several at.
iack's near New Orleans, 388, 532-3. 535. 540. 512--3. 554-7. At the surrender of Fort.
Bowyer, 391, 57%.