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admiralty American government American vessels answer appear April Armstrong arrangement authority belligerent Berlin decree blockade Britain Britannick majesty British government British orders captain cargo Champagny Chesapeake colonies commerce communication confiscation Congress consequence considered consul copy court declaration despatch disavowal ditto duties of customs embargo enclosed enemy England Erskine execution exportation Extract favourable foreign France French consul French decree French government further enacted Gibraltar honour imported instant instructions intercourse Jackson JAMES MADISON January JOHN ARMSTRONG law of nations letter London lord Wellesley majesty's government majesty's treasury measures ment merchandise Milan decrees neutral rights neutral vessels non-intercourse November official orders in council overture Paris Pinkney port or place powers present President principle proceeding proclamation proposal publick received regulations relations repeal Republick respect retaliation revocation revoke Secretary ships Smith tion trade transmit treaty United vice admiralty courts violation wares William Pinkney
Side 130 - ... and in any such action the defendant may plead the general issue, and give this Act and the special matter in evidence at any trial to be had thereupon...
Side 204 - ... to hold the union of the States as the basis of their peace and happiness; to support the Constitution, which is the cement of the Union, as well in its limitations as in its authorities; to respect the rights and authorities reserved to the States and to the people as equally incorporated with and essential to the success of the general system; to avoid the slightest interference with the rights of conscience or the functions of religion, so wisely exempted from civil jurisdiction...
Side 227 - An act to interdict the commercial intercourse between the United States and Great Britain and France and their dependencies, and for other purposes...
Side 372 - Among the commercial abuses still committed under the American flag, and leaving in force my former reference to that subject, it appears that American citizens are instrumental in carrying on a traffic in enslaved Africans, equally in violation of the laws of humanity and in defiance of those of their own country. The same just and benevolent motives which produced the interdiction in force against this criminal conduct will doubtless be felt by Congress in devising further means of suppressing...
Side 17 - Places; but also from one Place belonging to an Enemy, to another Place belonging to an Enemy, whether they be under the Jurisdiction of the same Prince or under Several...
Side 468 - Sir, that the Decrees of Berlin and Milan are revoked, and that after the first of November they will cease to have effect; it being understood that, in consequence of this declaration, the English shall revoke their Orders in Council, and renounce the new principles of blockade, which they have wished to establish ; or that the United States, conformably to the Act which you have just communicated, shall cause their rights to be respected by the English.
Side 91 - To stop and detain all vessels loaded wholly or in part with corn, flour, or meal, bound to any port in France, or any port occupied by the armies of France...
Side 115 - November, one thousand seven hundred and sixty-five, there shall be raised, levied, collected, and paid unto his Majesty, his heirs, and successors...
Side 283 - Finding that in your reply of the 4th instant, you have used a language, which cannot be understood, but as reiterating and even aggravating the same gross insinuation, it only remains, in order to preclude opportunities, which are thus abused, to inform you that no further communications will be received from you, and that the necessity of this determination will, without delay, be made known to your government.
Side 420 - After the explicit and peremptory asseveration that this Government had no such knowledge, and that with such '•knowledge no such arrangement would have been entered into, the view which you have again presented of the subject makes it my duty to apprize you, that such insinuations are inadmissible in the intercourse of a Foreign Minister with a Government that understands what it owes to itself," Whatever was the sense in which Mr.