Commemorative Monument for the Engagement at Forty Mile Creek, June 8th, 1813
Description
Sponsors
1812 History
Department of Canadian Heritage This item is a part of the 1812 History digitization project. This project was made possible with the support of the Department of Canadian Heritage through the Canadian Culture Online Strategy.
Media Type
Image
Item Type
Photographs
Description
A photographic print of the Commemorative Monument for the Engagement at Forty Mile Creek, War of 1812.

It reads (English):

"Here at the Forty Mile Creek, on the 8th of June 1813, American Forces, retreating after the battle of Stoney Creek, were bombarded by the British Flotilla under Sir James Lucas Yeo. Indians and groups of the forth and fifth Regiments Lincon Milita joined in the attack and created such confusion in the enemy ranks that they abandoned this position and retreated to Fort George."
Date Of Event
8 June 1814
Subject(s)
Local identifier
2006.1.102
Language of Item
English
Geographic Coverage
  • Ontario, Canada
    Latitude: 43.2043312166785 Longitude: -79.5533108711243
Copyright Statement
Protected by copyright: Uses other than research or private study require the permission of the rightsholder(s). Responsibility for obtaining permissions and for any use rests exclusively with the user.
Recommended Citation
Image courtesy of the Grimsby Museum
Terms of Use
Please contact the Grimsby Museum for any reproductions of this image.
Contact
Grimsby Museum
Email
WWW address
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Commemorative Monument for the Engagement at Forty Mile Creek, June 8th, 1813


A photographic print of the Commemorative Monument for the Engagement at Forty Mile Creek, War of 1812.

It reads (English):

"Here at the Forty Mile Creek, on the 8th of June 1813, American Forces, retreating after the battle of Stoney Creek, were bombarded by the British Flotilla under Sir James Lucas Yeo. Indians and groups of the forth and fifth Regiments Lincon Milita joined in the attack and created such confusion in the enemy ranks that they abandoned this position and retreated to Fort George."