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" We behold, in fine, on the side of Great Britain, a state of war against the United States ; and on the side of the United States, a state of peace towards Great Britain. "
Annals of the Congress of the United States - Page 1629
by United States. Congress - 1811
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Consuls; treaties; conventional and diplomatic relations

John Bassett Moore - 1906 - 888 pages
...orders in council. In concluding his review. President Madison exclaimed: "We behold, in fine, on tlie side of Great Britain, a state of war against the...States, a state of peace towards Great Britain.'' With regard to France, he abstained, as he said, from recommending definitive measures, in the expectation...
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Congressional Serial Set

1906 - 1132 pages
...June 1, 1812. after enumerating the grievances against Great Britain, said : " We behold, in fine, on the side of Great Britain, a state of war against...on the side of the United States, a state of peace toward Great Britain.'' The message ended without expressly recommending any specific action. It was...
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A Digest of International Law: As Embodied in Diplomatic Discussions ...

John Bassett Moore - 1906 - 1122 pages
...Congress, June 1. 1812. after enumerating the grievances against Great Britain, said: "We behold, in fine, on the side of Great Britain, a state of war against...on the side of the United States, a state of peace toward Great Britain." The message ended without expressly recommending any specific action. It was...
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Modes of redress; war; maritime war; prize courts; contraband; blockade ...

John Bassett Moore - 1906 - 1132 pages
...Congress, June 1, 1812, after enumerating the grievances against Great Britain, said: " We behold, in fine, on the side of Great Britain, a state of war against...on the side of the United States, a state of peace toward Great Britain." The message ended without expressly recommending any specific action. It was...
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The Writings of James Madison: 1808-1819

James Madison - 1908 - 488 pages
...equally supporting a claim to regulate our external commerce in all cases whatsoever. We behold, in fine, on the side of Great Britain, a state of war against...on the side of the United States a state of peace toward Great Britain. Whether the United States shall continue passive under these progressive usurpations...
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International Law and Diplomacy of the Spanish-American War

Elbert Jay Benton - 1908 - 310 pages
...Congress, after reciting the grievances suffered at the hand of Great Britain: " We behold, in fine, on the side of Great Britain, a state of war against...on the side of the United States, a state of peace toward Great Britain." The message ended without any specific recommendation as to the course of action...
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A Source History of the United States: From Discovery (1492) to End of ...

Howard Walter Caldwell, Clark Edmund Persinger - 1909 - 544 pages
...traders and garrisons without connecting their hostility with that influence. . . . We behold, in fine, on the side of Great Britain, a state of war against...continue passive under these progressive usurpations, and these accumulated wrongs, . . . is a solemn question, which the constitution wisely confines to the...
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Great Debates in American History: Foreign relations, part 1

Marion Mills Miller - 1913 - 582 pages
...reviewing our relations with Great Britain, summed up the situation as follows: We behold, in fine, on the side of Great Britain, a state of war against...on the side of the United States, a state of peace toward Great Britain. Whether the United States shall continue passive under these progressive usurpations,...
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Readings in American History

David Saville Muzzey - 1915 - 634 pages
...equally supporting a claim to regulate our external commerce in all cases whatsoever. We behold, in fine, on the side of Great Britain, a state of war against...continue passive under these progressive usurpations, and these accumulating wrongs, or, opposing force to force in defence of their natural rights, shall commit...
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Readings in American History

David Saville Muzzey - 1915 - 632 pages
...in a principle equally supporting a claim to regulate our external commerce in all cases whatsoever. Whether the United States shall continue passive under these progressive usurpations, and these accumulating wrongs, or, opposing force to force in defence of their natural rights, shall commit...
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