The Diplomacy of the United States: Being an Account of the Foreign Relations of the Country, from the First Treaty with France, in 1778, to the Treaty of Ghent, in 1814, with Great Britain
Wells and Lilly, 1826 - 379 sider
Hva folk mener - Skriv en omtale
Vi har ikke funnet noen omtaler på noen av de vanlige stedene.
Andre utgaver - Vis alle
The Diplomacy of the United States: Being an Account of the Foreign ..., Volum 1
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1828
The Diplomacy of the United States. Being an Account of the Foreign ...
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1826
The Diplomacy of the United States: Being an Account of the Foreign ..., Volum 2
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1828
acknowledged Adams agreed alliance American government appear appointed armed Arthur Lee belligerent belonging blockade boundary Britain British capture ceded cession circumstances citizens claims colonies commerce commission commissioners communication concluded conduct confederation confiscation Congress consuls continental system contraband convention court declared decree diplomatic Directory duties enemy England English enter envoy Erskine Europe favourable Foreign Affairs France Franklin French consuls French government French minister Holland honour hostilities independence inhabitants instructions intercourse islands lake laws of nations letter letters of credence liberty Lord Louisiana manner ment Milan decrees minister plenipotentiary Mississippi navigation negotiation neutral North occasion officers orders in council Paris party peace Pinckney ports possession present President principle privateers province provisions ratified received relations respect revolution river Russia Secretary sent ships Silas Deane Spain Spanish stipulations territory tion trade treaty of 78 treaty of St United vessels violation West Florida
Side 4 - ... the United States, in Congress assembled. The United States, in Congress assembled, shall never engage in a war, nor grant letters of marque and reprisal in time of peace...
Side 171 - It is agreed that the people of the United States shall continue to enjoy unmolested the right to take fish of every kind on the Grand Bank, and on all the other banks of Newfoundland ; also, in the Gulf of St. Lawrence, and at all other places in the sea, where the inhabitants of both countries used at any time heretofore to fish...
Side 38 - Contracting parties, although the whole lading or any part thereof should appertain to the enemies of either, Contraband goods being always excepted. It is also agreed in like manner that the same liberty be extended to persons who are on board a free ship, with this effect that although they be enemies to both or either party, they are not to be taken out of that free Ship, unless they are officers or soldiers and in the actual service of the enemies...
Side 170 - Connecticut river ; thence down along the middle of that river, to the forty-fif1h degree of north latitude ; from thence, by a line due west on said...
Side 4 - States or any of them, nor emit bills, nor borrow money on the credit of the United States, nor appropriate money, nor agree upon the number of vessels of war to be built or purchased, or the number of land or sea forces to be raised, nor appoint a commander in chief of the army or navy, unless nine states assent to the same...
Side 171 - ... all other of His Britannic Majesty's dominions in America; and that the American fishermen shall have liberty to dry and cure fish in any of the unsettled bays, harbours and creeks of Nova Scotia, Magdalen Islands, and Labrador, so long as the same shall remain unsettled...
Side 111 - The inhabitants of the ceded territory shall be incorporated in the Union of the United States, and admitted as soon as possible, according to the principles of the Federal constitution, to the enjoyment of all the rights, advantages and immunities of citizens of the United States; and in the meantime they shall be maintained and protected in the free enjoyment of their liberty, property, and the religion which they profess.
Side 30 - ... engage mutually, not to grant any particular favor to other nations, in respect of commerce and navigation, which shall not immediately become common to the other party, who shall enjoy the same freely, if the concession was freely made, or, on allowing the same compensation, if the concession was conditional.
Side 111 - Louisiana, with the same extent that it now has in the hands of Spain, and that it had when France possessed it, and such as it should he after the treaties subsequently entered into between Spain and other States.