Col. Clark's expedition against Fort Schlosser.-
Non-arrival of reinforcements from Europe, Col. Bishopp's expedition against Black Rock.
and movements in Lower Province.-General | American alliance with Indians.—Proctor, and
Brock's reception at Queenston.-Nature of the aspect of affairs in the west.
country along the Niagara frontier.—British
force along the Niagara frontier at the time of
General Brock's return from Detroit.—The force
of the American army.-Gen'l Van Ransalaer's
Commodore Chauncey's second descent upon
plans. — Despatches of General Brock.–Battle York.—Demonstration against the stores st
of Queenston Heights. — Despatches from the Burlington Heights.-Colonel Scott breaking
two commanding officers compared. - Personal parole. -Second
descent upon York by Chauncey.
appearance of General Brock. - Public opinion -Sir James Yeo on Lake Ontario. Demonstra-
of General Brock's character and value.
tion against Fort George by Sir George Prevost.
Cruise of Commodore Rogers; the President and
Congress frigates.—Dominica and Decatur, Aug.
5th, 1813.- Pelican and Argus, August 12th.-
Boxer and Enterprise, September 5th.
Opinions of the Press respecting General
Brock's character and value, continued.-Ar-
mistice concluded the day after the battle.-
Treatment of the prisoners.—Disposal of the Capture of the “Growler” and “Eagle"
prisoners.--Attempts of the Press to keep up American sloops.—Descent on posts on Lako
the "war spirit” by misrepresentation.-Refu- Champlain.—Discrepaney between Christie and
gal of the militia to cross the Niagara river, the letters of Veritas.-Capture of British stores,
another proof that the war was not as popular and affair of boats at Gananoque.
as represented.-Resignation of General Van
Ransalaer, and appointment of Gen'l Smyth.-
Destruction of the fortifications at Black Rock,
and of the furs taken in the Caledonia.-Cap-
Situation of General Proctor in the west.-
ture of Canadian royageurs.-General Smyth's Consequences of Perry's victory.--Discussion
proclamations.- Invasion of Canada by General relative to the affair at the Moravian town.
Smyth.-Effect of this failure at invasion.-
Position of affairs on the Detroit and Lower
Canadian frontiers.--Causes of General Dear-
Retreat of Proctor and place of rendezvous.-
Armstrong's observations on Proctor's defeat.-
Remarks on Harrison's letters as to numbers.-
James' contradictions on this affair.-Character
Causes of General Dearborn's and other fail- of Tecumseth.-Treatmentof prisoners.-Inger-
ures considered further.--Demonstrations on St. sol on reprisal.-American policy.
Lawrence.—American force.-Proctor's force.-
Sheaffe's force.-Army in Lower Canada.—The
total numbers on both sides compared.-Com-
parative naval strength.-Plan of campaign. –
The Expedition under General Wilkinson.-
Arrival of Sir James Yeo._" Hornet” and The numbers engaged at Chrysler's Farm.-
Peacock." The “Chesapeake ” and the General Hampton's movements—his force.--
“Shannon.”_Remarks on the action.-Want Wilkiason retires to winter quarters.-General
of discipline on board the “Chesapeake.”—Na-order.–Causes of the failure of the expedition.
val events on Canadian lakes.-Expedition to Impression produced on the centre division by
the Miami, and attack on the American defences.
the disaster of the right.—Prevost's instructions.
-General Proctor deserted by the Indians, and Movements of Colonel Murray.—Destruction of
part of the Militia.
Newark, now Niagara.—Movements in the West.
Attack on Fort Niagara.
Fort Meigs.—Slaughter of captives.- Descent
upon York.-Errors of the Commanders.-De Return of killed and wounded in attack on
scent upon Fort George.
Fort Niagara.-Remarks on Gen. Hull's Letter.
-Armstrong on the capture of Fort Niagara.
-Proclamation of Sir George Prevost.--Occur-
rences in Chesapeake Bay, ard its tributary
Expedition against Sackett's Harbour, 27th rivers.-Descent' on Havre de Grace.-Cutting
May.- Proceedings at west end of Lake Ontario; out of the Surveyor Schooner.—Attack on
surprise at Stony Creek.—Result of the Dear- Junon by flotilla.
born and Chauncey expedition.—Affair at the
Beaver Dam.-Capitulation of Col. Borstler
and five hundred and forty-one American troops.
-Reinforcements arrive at Queenston, but re Failure of attack on Craney Island.--Ameri-
turn to Fort George.—Proceedings in Congress can accounts of the descent on Oswego.—Retreat
on receipt of news of Bærstler's surrender.- of the Fleet.—Expeditions against Machilimack-