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Accept American Armstrong assurances authority bank belligerent Berlin decree Bladensburg blockade Britain British Government British orders Cabinet character Chesapeake circumstances citizens command commerce communications Cong Congress consideration Constitution copy course Dear Sir Dear Sir,—I Department disavowal disposition edicts effect Embargo enemy Erskine establishment Executive expected experience favor Federalist force foreign France French Decrees friendly frigate honor hope hostile important instructions intercourse interest JAMES MADISON JAMES MONROE JEFFERSON justice letter Lord Castlereagh Madison means measures ment military militia minister mode Monroe MONTPELLIER nation negotiation neutral non-intercourse non-intercourse act object occasion officers orders in Council papers particularly peace Pinkney ports present President principles proceedings proclamation proper question received relations render repeal respect revoked Secretary Senate ships Spain taken THOMAS JEFFERSON thro tion trade Treasury treaty United vessels Washington whilst WILLIAM PINKNEY wish
Sidan 193 - ... 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. British jurisdiction is thus extended to neutral vessels, in a situation where no laws can operate, but the law of nations, and the laws of the country to which the vessels belong...
Sidan 194 - They hover over and harass our entering and departing commerce. To the most insulting pretensions they have added the most lawless proceedings in our very harbors, and have wantonly spilt American blood within the sanctuary of our territorial jurisdiction.
Sidan 239 - ... sense, and the manly spirit of our fellow-citizens are pledges for the cheerfulness with which they will bear each his share of the common burden. To render the war short and its success sure, animated and systematic exertions alone are necessary, and the success of our arms now may long preserve our country from the necessity of another resort to them. Already have the gallant exploits of our naval heroes proved to the world our inherent capacity to maintain our rights on one element. If the...
Sidan 70 - I have it in express charge from the president to state, that while he forbears to insist on a further punishment of the offending officer, he is not the less sensible of the justice and utility of such an example, nor the less persuaded that it would best comport with what is due from his Britannic majesty to his own honor.
Sidan 50 - An act to interdict the commercial intercourse between the United States and Great Britain and France and their dependencies, and for other purposes...
Sidan 133 - Because the bill vests in the said incorporated church an authority to provide for the support of the poor and the education of poor children of the same, an authority which, being altogether superfluous if the provision is to be the result of pious charity, would be a precedent for giving to religious societies as such a legal agency in carrying into effect a public and civil duty.
Sidan 127 - While it is universally admitted that a well-instructed people alone can be permanently a free people, and while it is evident that the means of diffusing and improving useful knowledge...
Sidan 200 - Whether the United States shall continue passive under these progressive usurpations, and these accumulating wrongs ; or, opposing force to force in defence of their national rights, shall commit a just cause into the hands of the Almighty Disposer of events...
Sidan 200 - Whether the United States shall continue passive under these progressive usurpations and these accumulating wrongs, or, opposing force to force in defense of their national rights, shall commit a just cause into the hands of the Almighty Disposer of Events, avoiding all connections which might entangle it in the contest or views of other powers, and preserving a constant readiness to concur in an honorable reestablishment of peace and friendship, is a solemn question which the Constitution wisely...