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afterwards American army appointed arms arrived Assembly attack battle Britain British army British Government Brock Brunswick Canadian Captain cause Chap claims Colonel colonies command commenced Commissioners confiscated Congress Council Count D'Estaing declared defence Detroit enemy enemy's engaged England English Erie expedition father favour fleet force France French frontier garrison Governor honour House hundred Indians inhabitants invasion Island justice killed King Kingston Lake Lake Ontario land laws Legislature Lieutenant-Colonel Lord Cornwallis Lord Dorchester Lord Mahon's History loss Lower Canada loyal Loyalists loyalty Majesty's ment miles militia nation Niagara Nova Scotia officers Parliament party peace persons possession prisoners province Quebec Queenston Ramsay's History Regiment retreat revolution river Royal Sackett's Harbour says settlement settlers ships side Sir Henry Clinton soldiers South Carolina suffered surrender tion Tories town treaty troops United United Empire Loyalists Upper Canada Washington whole wounded Wyoming York Zebulon Butler
Page 178 - It is agreed that creditors on either side shall meet with no lawful impediment to the recovery of the full value in sterling money, of all bona fide debts heretofore contracted.
Page 150 - Such a dearth of public spirit and such want of virtue, such stock-jobbing and fertility in all the low arts to obtain advantages of one kind or another in this great change of military arrangement I never saw before, and pray God's mercy that I may never be witness to again.
Page 6 - ... the king and parliament of Great Britain will not impose any duty, tax, or assessment whatever, payable in any of His Majesty's colonies, provinces and plantations in North America or the West Indies ; except only such duties as it may be expedient to impose for the regulation of commerce...
Page 49 - That the House would consider as enemies to his majesty and the country all those who should advise, or by any means attempt, the further prosecution of offensive war on the Continent of North America.
Page 119 - They have driven us out of our country by taking part in your quarrel. We expect the great King will give us another country, that our children may live after us, and be his friends and children as we are. — Say this for us to the great King. To enforce it, we give this belt. A great white belt with blue tassels.
Page 29 - ... an assembly, a concert, a dinner, or supper, that will cost three or four hundred pounds, will not only take men off from acting in this business, but even from thinking of it, while a great part of the officers of our army, from absolute necessity, are quitting the service, and the more virtuous few, rather than do this, are sinking by sure degrees into beggary and want.
Page 351 - ... the stormy period of the revolution. That liberty which has raised us to an elevated rank among the nations of the world; and which...