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advance Aide-de-Camp American arms army arrived articles of war artillery attack autobiographer battalion battery battle brevet brigade Brigadier-General British Buren camp campaign Captain capture Carolina cavalry Charleston chief Chippewa citizens civil Colonel command Congress corps court Cruz defence despatched detachment distinguished duty early enemy enemy's favor field fire followed force Fort George frontier G. W. Smith gallant garrison Government Governor guns harbor honor hundred Indians Infantry instructions Jackson Jalapa Lake land letter Lieutenant Lieutenant-Colonel Major Major-General martial law ment Mexican miles military militia Niagara officers Orleans party patriot peace persons Pillow's President prisoners Puebla Queenstown rank received regiments regulars respect river road Sackett's Harbor Scott Secretary Secretary of War sent side soldier soon South Carolina Subject Continued success Taylor thousand tion treaty troops Twiggs's division United Vera Cruz victory volunteers Washington Whig whole Wilkinson WINFIELD SCOTT Worth's wounded
Stran 83 - I AM monarch of all I survey, My right there is none to dispute ; From the centre all round to the sea I am lord of the fowl and the brute. 0 Solitude ! where are the charms That sages have seen in thy face ? Better dwell in the midst of alarms Than reign in this horrible place.
Stran 603 - Canada, acceding to this confederation, and joining in the measures of the United States, shall be admitted into, and entitled to all the advantages of this Union. But no other colony shall be admitted into the same, unless such admission be agreed to by nine states.
Stran 630 - Scott has retired from the head of the army. During his long life the nation has not been unmindful of his merit; yet, on calling to mind how faithfully, ably, and brilliantly he has served the country from a time far back in our history when few of the now living had been born, and thenceforward continually, I cannot but think we are still his debtors.
Stran 365 - To all who shall see these presents, greeting: Know ye, that reposing special trust and confidence in the patriotism, valor, fidelity, and abilities...
Stran 286 - And whereas no man can be forejudged of life or limb, or subjected in time of peace to any kind of punishment within this realm by martial law, or in any other manner than by the judgment of his peers, and according to the known and established laws of this realm...
Stran 241 - Lands intersected by a narrow frith Abhor each other. Mountains interposed Make enemies of nations, who had else Like kindred drops been mingled into one.
Stran xvi - History may be formed from permanent monuments and records ; but Lives can only be written from personal knowledge, which is growing every day less, and in a short time is lost for ever. What is known can seldom be immediately told; and when it might be told, it is no longer known. The delicate features of the mind, the nice discriminations of character, and the minute peculiarities of conduct, are soon obliterated...
Stran 523 - Chapultepec, even if we meant any thing more than a feint ; 2. That, in either case, we designed, in his belief, to return and double our forces against the southern gates, a delusion kept up by the active demonstrations of Twiggs and the forces posted on that side ; and 3. That advancing rapidly from the reduction of Chapultepec, the enemy had not time to shift guns (our previous captures had left him, comparatively, but few) from the southern gates.
Stran xx - ... slightest particulars of the slightest transactions— all the things done and all the words uttered during the time of which it treats. The omission of any circumstance, however insignificant, would be a defect. If history were written thus, the Bodleian Library would not contain the occurrences of a week. What is told in the fullest and most accurate annals bears an infinitely small proportion to what is suppressed. The difference between the copious work of Clarendon and the account of the...
Stran 435 - Wall's field battery and the cavalry will be held in reserve on the national road, a little out of view and range of the enemy's batteries. They will take up that position at nine o'clock in the morning. The enemy's batteries being carried or abandoned, all our divisions and corps will pursue with vigor.