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, Band 3
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affairs Algiers Ambassador American arrival assured Barbary BARCLAY TO THOMAS Brest Cadiz circumstances commerce Congress consequence Consul Convention copy Count d'Espilly Count de Florida Count de Vergennes Court Dear Sir debt desire despatches Dumas duties Emperor enclosed England Excellency expect favor Florida Blanca France French gentleman give Government gress Havre de Grace hogsheads hogsheads of tobacco honor hope interest JAY TO THOMAS JEFFERSON TO JOHN JOHN ADAMS JOHN JAY JOHN LAMB King letter Lister Asquith livres livres tournois London Madrid Majesty merchants Messrs Minister month Morlaix Morocco Morris nations negotiation obtain occasion officers opinion packet paid Paris peace port Portugal pounds sterling powers present probably proposed Prussia Randall received Regency render respect sailed sent soon Spain Sweden THOMAS BARCLAY THOMAS JEFFERSON thousand hogsheads tion tobacco treaty United vessel weight WILLIAM CARMICHAEL wish write
Seite 339 - What signify a few lives lost in a century or two? The tree of liberty must be refreshed from time to time with the blood of patriots and tyrants.
Seite 339 - God forbid we should ever be twenty years without such a rebellion. The people cannot be all, and always, well informed. The part which is wrong will be discontented, in proportion to the importance of the facts they misconceive. If they remain quiet under such misconceptions, it is a lethargy, the forerunner of death to the public liberty.
Seite 350 - If once elected, and at a second or third election out voted by one or two votes, he will pretend false votes, foul play, hold possession of the reins of government, be supported by the States voting for him...
Seite 351 - ... constitution. I do not pretend to decide what would be the best method of procuring the establishment of the manifold good things in this constitution, and of getting rid of the bad; whether by adopting it in hopes of future amendment; or, after it...
Seite 18 - Waltersdorf, a Danish gentleman, whom, if you did not already know, I should take the liberty of recommending to you. You were so kind as to write me that you would forward me a particular map, which has not come to hand. I beg you to be assured of the respect and esteem with which I have the honor to be, dear Sir, your most obedient, and most humble servant.
Seite 349 - ... opposed by strong inferences from the body of the instrument, as well as from the omission of the clause of our present confederation which had declared that in express terms.
Seite 490 - They shall be exempt from all personal service, from soldiers' billets, militia, watch, guard, guardianship, trusteeship, as well as from all duties, taxes, impositions and charges whatsoever, except on the estate real and personal of which they may be the proprietors or possessors, which shall be subject to the taxes imposed on the estates of all other individuals: And in all other instances they shall be subject to the laws of the land as the natives are. Those...
Seite 140 - If there be a danger that our payments may not be punctual, it might be better that the discontents which would thence arise should be transferred from a court, of whose good will we have so much need, to the breasts of a private company.
Seite 349 - First the omission of a bill of rights providing clearly and without the aid of sophisms for freedom of religion, freedom of the press, protection against standing armies, restriction against monopolies, the eternal and unremitting force of the habeas corpus laws, and trials by jury in all matters of fact triable by the laws of the land and not by the law of Nations.