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action Admiral Allied American Armada armored cruisers army Athenian attack battle cruisers battleships Blake blockade campaign Cape captains captured Carthaginian century Channel Christian close coast colonies command commerce Constantinople convoy crews cruise decisive defeat defense destroyed destroyers division Doria Dutch east eastern empire enemy enemy's engaged England English fighting fire flagship flotilla followed force fought France French navy frigates galleasses galleon galleys German Grand Fleet Greek guns harbor High Seas Fleet invasion island land later leeward light cruisers line ahead loss Mahan maneuver Mediterranean miles Monk naval Nelson officers operations peace Persian Phoenicians Phormio port quinquereme rear Rodney Roman routes Royal Navy Russian Ruyter sailed Salamis Saracen sea power ships shore side Spain Spanish speed squadron Straits submarine Suffren superior tactics tion took torpedo trade transports triremes Tromp troops Turkish Turks Venice vessels victory warfare waters weather gage West Indies wind
Page 435 - Captains are to look to their particular line as their rallying point. But, in case signals can neither be seen or perfectly understood, no captain can do very wrong if he places his ship alongside that of an enemy.
Page 330 - the policy of the Government of the United States is to seek a solution which may bring about permanent safety and peace to China, preserve Chinese territorial and administrative entity, protect all rights guaranteed to friendly Powers by treaty and international law, and safeguard for the world the principle of equal and impartial trade with all parts of the Chinese Empire," He was successful in obtaining the assent of the other Powers to the policy thus announced.
Page 255 - I do not see the great risk of such a detachment, and with the remainder to attempt the business at Copenhagen. The measure may be thought bold, but I am of opinion the boldest measures are the safest; and our Country demands a most vigorous exertion of her force, directed with judgment.
Page 163 - October fifty reached Corunna, bearing ten thousand men stricken with pestilence and death. Of the rest some were sunk, some dashed to pieces against the Irish cliffs. The wreckers of the Orkneys and the Faroes, the clansmen of the Scottish Isles, the kernes of Donegal and Galway, all had their part in the work of murder and robbery. Eight thousand Spaniards perished between the Giant's Causeway and the Blaskets. On a strand near Sligo an English captain numbered eleven hundred corpses which had...
Page 292 - will change the whole character of the war; she will destroy, seriatim, every naval vessel; she will lay all the cities on the seaboard under contribution. I shall immediately recall Burnside; Port Royal must be abandoned. I will notify the governors and municipal authorities in the North to take instant measures to protect their harbors.
Page 152 - Majesty should hereby enter into a war presently, yet were she better to do it now, while she may make the same out of her realm, having the help of the people of Holland, and before the King of Spain shall have consummated his conquests in...
Page 165 - Take my drum to England, hang et by the shore, Strike et when your powder's runnin' low; If the Dons sight Devon, I'll quit the port o' Heaven, An' drum them up the Channel as we drummed them long ago." Drake he's in his hammock till the great Armadas come, (Capten, art tha sleepin...
Page 271 - ... such a loss of time that the opportunity would probably be lost of bringing the Enemy to Battle in such a manner as to make the business decisive; I have therefore made up my mind to keep the Fleet in that position of sailing (with the exception of the First and Second in Command) that the Order of Sailing is to be the Order of Battle...
Page 18 - ... orderly fashion along the beach, leave them, and, returning aboard their ships, raise a great smoke. The natives, when they see the smoke, come down to the shore, and, laying out to view so much gold as they think the worth of the wares, withdraw to a distance ; the Carthaginians upon this come ashore and look. If they think the gold enough, they take it and go their way ; but if it does not seem to them sufficient, they go aboard ship once more, and wait patiently.
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