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American arms army asked Association British brought called Captain carried cause Charleston China citizens claims clothing Columbia command commerce Confederate convention demand enemy England entered established father February fire flag force four France French friends gave girls give given guard hand hospital instructions interest islands July kind ladies leave letter lived looked March meet minister Miss morning mother negroes neutral never night offered officers pairs party passed ports possession present President privateers prizes protection provisions reached received Relief respect Secretary secure seemed Senate sent Sherman ships shirts sister socks soldiers soon South street taken things thought tion told took town trade treaty United vessels women Yankees young
Page 23 - O ! the blood more stirs To rouse a lion than to start a hare.
Page 96 - November, 1788, nor upon the indemnities mutually due or claimed, the parties will negotiate further on these subjects at a convenient time, and until they may have agreed upon these points the said treaties and convention shall have no operation, and the relations of the two countries shall be regulated as follows : Art.
Page 153 - It will be the duty of the commander of the forces of occupation to announce and proclaim in the most public manner that we come not as invaders or conquerors, but as friends, to protect the natives in their homes, in their employments, and in their personal and religious rights.
Page 14 - Powers, not implicated in this war, from giving, on this occasion of common concern to every civilized State, any protection whatever, directly or indirectly, in consequence of their neutrality, to the commerce or property of the French, on the sea or in the ports of France.
Page 8 - It shall be lawful for the ships of war and privateers belonging to the said parties respectively to carry whithersoever they please the ships and goods taken from their enemies...
Page 42 - And whereas it frequently happens that vessels sail for a port or place belonging to an enemy without knowing that the same is either besieged, blockaded, or invested, it is agreed that every vessel so circumstanced may be turned away from such port or place ; but she shall not be detained, nor her cargo, if not contraband, be confiscated, unless after notice she shall again attempt to enter...
Page 19 - ... to the enemies of the other, shall be deemed contraband so as to induce confiscation or condemnation and a loss of property to individuals. 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...