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State Papers and Publick Documents of the United States from the Accession ...
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1815
admitted American answer appears arrived assurance authority bave Berlin and Milan blockade Britain British government captain cargo carried cause cease circumstances citizens claim commerce communication condition conduct Congress consequence consideration considered continued copy course court decrees demand Department desire doubt duke duty effect enclosed enemy England English evidence excellency expected fact favour force foreign Foster France French French decrees give given honour hope hostile immediately important Indians instant instructions intention interests James July June justice late letter London lord majesty majesty's March means measures ment minister Monroe month necessary neutral November object observe officers operation orders in council Paris party passed ports present President principles produce proof question reason received relations repeal respect revocation revoked royal Russell Secretary ship taken tion trade transmit United vessels violation Wellesley
Side 12 - An act to interdict the commercial intercourse between the United States and Great Britain and France, and their dependencies, and for other purposes...
Side 368 - ... belligerents; and more especially that the British cabinet would not, for the sake of a precarious and surreptitious intercourse with hostile markets, have persevered in a course of measures which necessarily put at hazard the invaluable market of a great and growing country, disposed to cultivate the mutual advantages of an active commerce.
Side 59 - And whereas the Senate of the United States have approved of the said arrangement and recommended that it should be carried into effect, the same having also received the sanction of 'His Royal Highness, the Prince Regent, acting in the name and on the behalf of His...
Side 362 - British Cruisers have been in the continued practice of violating the American flag on the great highway of nations and of seizing and carrying off persons sailing under it, not in the exercise of a belligerent right founded on the law of nations against an enemy, but of a municipal prerogative over British subjects.
Side 12 - No higher or other duty shall be imposed on the importation into the United States of any articles the growth, produce, or manufacture of his Britannic Majesty's territories in Europe...
Side 364 - ... nations, in peace as well as in war, and betraying the insincerity of those professions which inculcated a belief that, having resorted to her orders with regret, she was anxious to find an occasion for putting an end to them. Abandoning still more all respect for the neutral rights of the United States and for its own consistency, the British...
Side 367 - Negotiation with which he was charged, a Secret Agent of his Government was employed in intrigues, having for their object a subversion of our Government, and a dismemberment of our happy Union. In reviewing the conduct of Great Britain towards The United States, our attention is necessarily drawn to the Warfare just renewed by the- Savages on one of our extensive Frontiers...
Side 165 - That the President of the United States be, and he hereby is authorized, in case either France or Great Britain shall so revoke or modify her edicts, as that they shall cease to violate the neutral commerce of the United States...
Side 46 - With this evidence of hostile inflexibility in trampling on rights which no independent nation can relinquish, Congress will feel the duty of putting the United States into an armor and an attitude demanded by the crisis, and corresponding with the national spirit and expectations.