The Canadian Brothers or, The Prophecy Fulfilled. A tale of the late American war (Annotated) (English Edition)

Militär

VOLUME I.

INSCRIPTION.
To His Excellency Major General Sir John Harvey, K.C.B.: K.C.H. Lieutenant Governor of New Brunswick who bore a conspicuous part in the war of 1812, and who contributed so essentially to the success of the British arms during the campaigns of 1813 and 1814, and particularly at Stoney Creek in Upper Canada, on the night of the 5th June 1813, when, entrusted with the execution of his own daring plan, he, at the head of sever hundred and twenty men of the 8th and 49th Regiments, (The former the Author's Corps,) surprised and completely routed at the point of the bayonet, a division of the American army, (under generals Winder and Chandler,) three thousand five hundred strong, capturing their leaders, with many other inferior prisoners, and several pieces of cannon; the Canadian edition of this historical talk is inscribed, with sentiments of high public and personal esteem, by his faithful and obedient servant,
The Author.

PREFACE.
Windsor Castle, October 29, 1832.
DEAR SIR,–I have received your letter of the 27th instant, and beg to reply that there cannot be the least objection to your sending a copy of your work, with the autograph addition; and that if you will send it to me, I will present it to His Majesty.
I do not presume you wish to apply for permission to dedicate the work to His Majesty, which is not usually given for work of fiction.
I remain, Dear Sir, your faithful Servant,
(Signed,) H. TAYLOR
Lieut. RICHARDSON, &c. &c. &c. H. P. 92nd Regt.

BRIGHTON, December 18, 1832.
DEAR Sir,–I beg to acknowledge the receipt of your letter of the 14th instant, and of the copy of your work, WACOUSTA, for the King, which I have had the honor of presenting to His Majesty, who received it very graciously.
I remain, Dear Sir, your faithful Servant,
(Signed,) H. TAYLOR
Lieut. RICHARDSON, &c. &c. &c. H. P. 92nd Regt.

WINDSOR CASTLE, August 7, 1833.
DEAR SIR,–I have to acknowledge your letter of the 1st instant, together with its enclosure, and beg to express the deep gratification I have felt in the perusal of that chapter of your new work which treats of the policy of employing the Indians in any future war we may have with the United States. Should you be desirous of dedicating it to His Majesty I can foresee no difficulty.
Permit me to avail myself of this opportunity of assuring you of the deep interest with which your WACOUSTA has been read by the whole Court.
I remain, Dear Sir, your faithful Servant,
(Signed,) H. TAYLOR.
Lieut. RICHARDSON, &c. &c. &c. H. P. 92nd Regt.

WINDSOR CASTLE, August 12, 1833.
DEAR SIR,–I beg to acknowledge the receipt of your letter of the 9th, and to acquaint you that His Majesty acquiesces in your wish to be permitted to dedicate your new work to him.
I remain, Dear Sir, your faithful Servant,
(Signed,) H. TAYLOR.
Lieut. RICHARDSON, &c, &c. &c. H. P. 92nd Regt.

By the above letters, two material points are established. The first is that,


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The Canadian Brothers or, The Prophecy Fulfilled. A tale of the late American war (Annotated) (English Edition)

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