The Diplomatic Correspondence of the United States of America: From the Signing of the Definitive Treaty of Peace, 10th September, 1783, to the Adoption of the Constitution, March 4, 1789. Being the Letters of the Presidents of Congress, the Secretary for Foreign Affairs--American Ministers at Foreign Courts, Foreign Ministers Near Congress--reports of Committees of Congress, and Reports of the Secretary for Foreign Affairs on Various Letters and Communications; Together with Letters from Individuals on Public Affairs, Količina 1
F. P. Blair, 1833
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advantages America answer appears appointed assembled assure authority Captain carried cause charge Christian Majesty citizens commerce commission Committee communicate Congress consequence consider consideration contract Convention copy Count Court dated delivered demand Department desire directed duties effect enclosed established Europe Excellency Executive expected favor Foreign Affairs France French furnished give hands honor hundred imperial free city important instructions interest JOHN JAY justice King L'Orient late laws leave letter liberty manner March means measures merchants Minister MONSIEUR DE MARBOIS month necessary North object observe Office opinion paid payment peace persons Philadelphia pleased ports Post present President proper reason received referred request resolution Resolved respect Secretary sent ship soon taken tion Translation transmit treaty United vessels Vice Consul wish write York
Stran 70 - Happy in the confirmation of our Independence and Sovereignty, and pleased with the opportunity afforded the United States of becoming a respectable Nation, I resign with satisfaction the Appointment I accepted with diffidence. A diffidence in my abilities to accomplish so arduous a task, which however was superseded by a confidence in the rectitude of our Cause, the support of the Supreme Power of the Union, and the patronage of Heaven.
Stran 112 - ... reasonable compensation for the loss such arrest shall occasion to the proprietors; and it shall further be allowed to use in the service of the captors the whole or any part of the military stores so detained, paying the owners the full value of the same, to be ascertained by the current price at the place of its destination.
Stran 112 - Nevertheless it shall be lawful to stop such vessels and articles, and to detain them for such length of time as the captors may think necessary to prevent the inconvenience or damage...
Stran 322 - Jefferson, the Minister Plenipotentiary of the United States at the Court of Versailles.
Stran 246 - To the Secretary of the United States for the Department of Foreign Affairs...
Stran 43 - ... seduced by their example), and who are not worthy to be called soldiers, should disgrace themselves and their country as the Pennsylvania mutineers have done, by insulting the sovereign authority of the United States and that of their own, I feel an inexpressible satisfaction, that even this behaviour cannot stain the name of the American soldiery.
Stran 72 - I consider it an indispensable duty to close this last act of my official life by commending the interests of our dearest country to the protection of Almighty God, and those who have the superintendence of them to his holy keeping.
Stran 369 - An adequate, but moderate salary, shall be settled on him during his continuance in office; and he shall, with the advice of a Council of State, exercise the executive powers of government according to the laws of this commonwealth; and shall not, under any pretence, exercise any power or prerogative by virtue of any law, statute, or custom of England...