Niles' Weekly Register, Volume 8
Containing political, historical, geographical, scientifical, statistical, economical, and biographical documents, essays and facts: together with notices of the arts and manu factures, and a record of the events of the times.
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Algiers allies American government appears April arms army arrived artillery Baltimore Bonaparte Boston brevet brig Britain British captain captured cargo carronades citizens colonel command commenced committee conduct congress constitution corps court crew Dartmoor prison dated declaration defence dollars duty emperor Endymion enemy enemy's England Europe fire force foreign France French frigate Ghent governor guns honor Indians John killed king land late letter Levant lieut lieutenant London lord Lord Castlereagh majesty majesty's majesty's ships major March ment midshipman military militia minister Napoleon nation naval navy neral New-York officers Orleans paper Paris peace persons port present president prince prince regent prisoners received regiment respect Russia sail schooner seamen secretary ship Shortland shot sloop soldiers sovereign Spain squadron tion tlie treasury treaty troops United Upper Canada vessels Vienna whole wounded
Page 107 - ... accustoming yourselves to think and speak of it as of the Palladium of your political safety and prosperity; watching for its preservation with jealous anxiety; discountenancing whatever may suggest even a suspicion that it can in any event be abandoned, and indignantly frowning upon the first dawning of every attempt to alienate any portion of our Country from the rest, or to enfeeble the sacred ties which now link together the various parts.
Page 67 - States, in all respects whatever and shall be at liberty to form a permanent constitution and State government: Provided, The constitution and government, so to be formed, shall be republican, and in conformity to the principles contained in these articles, and, so far as it can be, consistent with the general interest of the confederacy, such admission shall be allowed at an earlier period and when there may be a less number of free inhabitants in the State than sixty thousand.
Page 70 - Congress shall not have power to lay any embargo on the ships or vessels of the citizens of the United States, in the ports or harbors thereof, for more than sixty days. Fourth. Congress shall not have power, without the concurrence of two-thirds of both houses...
Page 85 - The British islands are declared to be in a state of blockade, both by land and sea. Every ship, of whatever nation, or whatsoever the nature of its cargo may be, that sails from the ports of England, or those of the English colonies, and of the countries occupied by English troops, and proceeding to England or to the English colonies, or to countries occupied by English troops, is good and lawful prize, as contrary to the present decree, and may be captured by our ships of war, or our privateers,...
Page 241 - States, in such a manner as to form and complete out of the same the corps authorized by this act, and cause the supernumerary officers, non-commissioned officers, musicians, and privates, to be discharged from the service of the United States, from and after the first day of May next, or as soon as circumstances may permit.
Page 81 - Guadaloupe as existing, unless in respect of particular ports which might be actually invested ; and then not to capture vessels bound to such ports^ unless they should previously have been warned not to enter them.
Page 150 - To Him, therefore, our most fervent thanks are due for our late unexpected rescue, and it is Him we chiefly intend to praise, when considering you, General, as the man of His right hand...
Page 97 - Newark, it is not his intention to pursue further a system of warfare so revolting to his own feelings, and so little congenial to the british character, unless the future measures of the enemy should compel him again to resort to it.
Page 91 - that it had been with great satisfaction he had received the assurance, that the perpetration of the burning of the town of Newark was both unauthorized by the American Government and abhorrent to every American feeling ; that if any outrages had ensued the wanton and unjustifiable destruction of Newark, passing the bounds of just retaliation, they were to be attributed to the influence of irritated passions, on the part of the unfortunate sufferers by that event, which, in a state of active warfare,...