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Adams addressed affairs American appointed army Arnold articles of confederation bank Britain British Carolina Clinton Colonel command commander-in-chief commerce committee communication conduct confederation confidence Congress continental Cornwallis corps court dear debt declared defence delegates detachment disposition duty effect enemy engagements England establishment execution exertions favor Fayette finance force foreign France French funds give Greene gress Hamilton happy hope hundred immediately important independence influence instructions interest justice land legislature letter liberty loan Madison March means measures ment military militia minister motives necessary necessity negotiation object obliged officers opinion peace Pennsylvania Philadelphia present principles proposed provision public credit received resolution respect revenue Rhode Island Rochambeau sentiments Sir Henry Clinton South Carolina Spain superintendent of finance taxes thing tion treaty troops United urged Vergennes Virginia vote Washington West Point wish wrote York
Seite 546 - No vessels of war shall be kept up in time of peace by any State, except such number only, as shall be deemed necessary by the United States in Congress assembled, for the defence of such State, or its trade ; nor shall any body of forces be kept up by any State, in time of peace, except such number only, as in the judgment of the United States, in Congress assembled, shall be deemed requisite to garrison the forts necessary for the defence of such State...
Seite 344 - Confederation, to appoint all such civil officers as may be necessary for managing the general affairs of the United States.
Seite 383 - If this then be your treatment, while the swords you wear are necessary for the defence of America, what have you to expect from peace, when your voice shall sink, and your strength dissipate by division; when those very swords, the instruments and companions of your glory, shall be taken from your sides, and no remaining mark of military distinction left but your wants, infirmities, and scars?
Seite 416 - Neither of the two parties shall conclude either truce or peace with Great Britain, without the formal consent of the other first obtained ; and they mutually engage not to lay down their arms until the independence of the United States shall have been formally, or tacitly, assured by the treaty or treaties, that shall terminate the war.
Seite 575 - States : regulating the trade and managing all affairs with the Indians not members of any of the states ; provided that the legislative right of any state within its own limits be not infringed or violated...
Seite 523 - Congress be authorized to make such requisitions in proportion to the whole number of white and other free citizens and inhabitants, of every age, sex, and condition, including those bound to servitude for a term of years, and threefifths of all other persons not comprehended in the foregoing description, except Indians not paying taxes...
Seite 44 - To me it will appear miraculous, if our affairs can maintain themselves much longer in their present train. If either the temper or the resources of the country will not admit of an alteration, we may expect soon to be reduced to the humiliating condition of seeing the cause of America, in America, upheld by foreign arms.
Seite 392 - My God ! What can this writer have in view, by recommending such measures ? Can he be a friend to the army ? Can he be a friend to this country...
Seite 384 - ... represent, also, that should they comply with the request of your late memorial, it would make you more happy and them more respectable ; that, while war should continue, you would follow their standard into the field ; and when it came to an end, you would withdraw into the shade of private life, and give the world another subject of wonder and applause; an army victorious over its enemies, victorious over itself.