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Academy action Admiral Dewey Aguinaldo American Annapolis arms army arrived authority batteries battle Board boat boys cable cadet called Captain carried cause Cavite civil close command Commodore Congress Consul course Department Dewey's duty English fact fight Filipinos fire flag fleet forces George Dewey give given guns hand head held Hongkong honor insurgents interest islands June killed knew land letter liberty Lieutenant look Manila March military native naval Navy never officers Olympia once passed peace Philippines position possession possible Pratt present President ready received returned river Secretary sent ship side Singapore Spain Spaniards Spanish squadron standing story Tagalo taken tell thing thought thousand told took United vessels victory wanted Washington wounded
Stran 100 - That our Senators and Representatives in Congress be, and they are hereby requested, in the name of the State of Ohio, to call for a change of National Policy on the subject of the
Stran 272 - President directs that there must be no joint occupation with the insurgents. The United States, in the possession of Manila City, Manila Bay and Harbor, must preserve the peace and protect persons and property within the territory occupied by their military and naval forces. The insurgents and all others must recognize the military occupation and authority of the United States and the cessation of hostilities proclaimed by the President.
Stran 180 - The three batteries at Manila had kept up a continuous fire from the beginning of the engagement, which fire was not returned by this squadron.
Stran 55 - I, AB, being by God's providence an inhabitant and freeman within the jurisdiction of this commonwealth, do freely acknowledge myself to be subject to the government thereof, and therefore do here swear, by the great and dreadful name of the ever-living God, that I will be true and faithful to the same...
Stran 413 - US NAVAL FORCE ON ASIATIC STATION, " Flagship Olympia, Cavite, Philippine Islands, June 12, 1898. "SiR, — I have the honor to forward, for the information of the Department, copies, with translations, of three proclamations issued by General Aguinaldo, the insurgent leader in the Philippines. " Very respectfully, your obedient servant, " GEORGE DEWEY,
Stran 411 - The United States will occupy and hold the city, bay, and harbor of Manila pending the conclusion of a treaty of peace which shall determine the control, disposition, and government of the Philippines.
Stran 263 - In my opinion, these people are far superior in their intelligence and more capable of self-government than the natives of Cuba, and I am familiar with both races.
Stran 425 - Singapore, I immediately sought him out. An hour's interview convinced me that he was the man for the occasion ; and, having communicated with Admiral Dewey, I accordingly arranged for him to join the latter, which he did 'at Cavite. The rest you know.
Stran 385 - ... not to make war upon the people of the Philippines nor upon any party or faction among them, but to protect them in their homes, in their employments, and in their personal and religious rights. All persons who, either by active aid or by honest submission, cooperate with the United States in its efforts to give effect to this beneficent purpose will receive the reward of its support and protection.