A Collection of State Papers Relative to the War Against France Now Carrying on by Great Britain and the Several Other European Powers ...

Cover
John Debritt
J. Debrett, 1798

Im Buch

Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben

Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.

Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen

Häufige Begriffe und Wortgruppen

Beliebte Passagen

Seite 282 - ... the whole lading, or any part thereof should appertain to the enemies of either, contraband goods being always excepted.
Seite 337 - A naval power, next to the militia, is the natural defence of the United States.
Seite 335 - With this conduct of the French government, it will be proper to take into view the public audience given to the late minister of the United States, on his taking leave of the executive directory. The speech of the...
Seite 26 - Sir, I HAVE the honour to acquaint you, for the ' information of the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, that...
Seite 219 - Ryswick of 1697; those of peace and of commerce of Utrecht of 1713; that of Baden of 1714; the treaty of the triple alliance of the Hague of 1717; that of the quadruple alliance of London of 1718; the treaty of peace of Vienna of 1738: the definitive treaty of...
Seite 336 - France being at present suspended, the Government has no means of obtaining official information from that country.
Seite 1 - Cork every exertion was used to facilitate the carriage of artillery and baggage, by premiums to the carmen ; and in the town of Galway, which for a short time...
Seite 28 - Parliament can be taken on that subject, and the proper measures adopted thereupon, for maintaining the means of Circulation, and supporting the public and commercial credit of the Kingdom at this important conjuncture...
Seite 339 - Although the imposition of new burdens cannot be in itself agreeable, yet there is no ground to doubt that the American people will expect from you such measures as their actual engagements, their present security, and future interests demand.
Seite 227 - That their fincere and only defire was that the treaty we were now entering upon might be fo framed as to fecure permanently the object for which it was intended; that no article likely to produce this end might be omitted, nor any doubtful one inferted...

Bibliografische Informationen