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action advance American amount appears arms army arrived artillery attack authority Baltimore bank believe bill brig Britain British called captain carried cent citizens colonel command committee conduct congress consideration Copy corps defence destroyed direct dollars duty effect enemy enemy's England establishment expected fire five force four further give given governor guns honor immediately important Indians interest killed lake land late leave letter lieutenant loss major means meet ment miles military militia millions naval navy necessary notes object officers passed peace persons port present president principles prisoners privates proposed quarter received regiment remain respect river sail secretary senate sent ship taken territory thing tion town treasury troops United vessels whole wounded York
Page 237 - ... be at war at the time of such ratification and forthwith to restore to such Tribes or Nations respectively all the possessions, rights and privileges which they may have enjoyed or been entitled to in one thousand eight hundred and eleven previous to such hostilities.
Page 366 - ... war and the difficulties incident to it. Temporary sacrifices of interest, though overbalanced by the future and permanent profits of the charter, not being requirable of right in behalf of the public, might not be gratuitously made, and the bank would reap the full benefit of the grant, whilst the public would lose the equivalent expected from it. For it must be kept in view, that the sole inducement to such a grant, on the part of the public, would be the prospect of substantial aids to its...
Page 306 - Finally, if the union be destined to dissolution, by reason of the multiplied abuses of bad administrations, it should, if possible, be the work of peaceable times, and deliberate consent.
Page 306 - Events may prove that the causes of our calamities are deep and permanent. They may be found to proceed, not merely from the blindness of prejudice, pride of opinion, violence of party spirit, or the confusion of the times; but they may be traced to implacable combinations of individuals or of States to monopolize power and office, and to trample without remorse upon the rights and interests of commercial sections of the Union. Whenever it shall appear that these causes are radical and permanent,...
Page 30 - And in the two instances mentioned, however deeply to be regretted on our part, he will find in his transient success, which interrupted for a moment only the ordinary public business at the seat of government, no compensation for the loss of character with tfye world, by his violations of private property and by his destruction of public edifices protected as monuments of the arts by the laws of civilized warfare.
Page 312 - Resolved, That it be and hereby is recommended to the said Legislatures, to authorize an immediate and earnest application to be made to the Government of the United States, requesting their consent to some arrangement, whereby the said States may, separately or in concert, be empowered to assume upon themselves the defence of their territory against the enemy...
Page 73 - That the British government did not intend to grant to the United States, gratuitously, the privileges formerly granted by treaty to them, -of fishing within the limits of the British sovereignty, and of using the shores of the British territories for purposes connected with the fisheries.
Page 205 - Your country, although calling for your exertions, does not wish you to engage in her cause without amply remunerating you for the services rendered. Your intelligent minds are not to be led away by false representations. Your love of honor would cause you to despise the man who should attempt to deceive you.
Page 237 - Majesty, and his subjects, upon the ratification of the present treaty being notified to such tribes or nations, and shall so desist accordingly.
Page 310 - To investigate and explain the means whereby this fatal reverse has been effected, would require a voluminous discussion. Nothing more can be attempted in this report than a general allusion to the principal outlines of the policy which has produced this vicissitude. Among these may be enumerated — First.