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Papers Relative to Mexican Affairs: Communicated to the Senate June 16, 1864
United States Dept of State
No preview available - 2006
accept according addressed affairs already America appears arms army assurances authority believe called cause citizens claims command communication condition consequence consider consideration constitutional consul copy decree demand desire despatch duty effect Emperor enemy engaged England English established excellency expedition express fact favor February force foreign France French gentlemen give given going hands honor hope important instructions interests January Jecker Juarez leave legation letter liberty March means Mexican Mexico millions minister month necessary object obtain occasion official opinion party persons political possession present President principles protection question reason received reference regard relations remain reply representatives republic respect result Romero Secretary Seņor sent Seward Spain Spanish steamer taken things Translation treaty troops true United vessel Washington wish
Page 364 - Yet if thou warn the wicked, and he turn not from his wickedness, nor from his wicked way, he shall die in his iniquity; but thou hast delivered thy soul.
Page 32 - The undersigned, Secretary of State of the United States, has had the honor to receive the note of Mr.
Page 27 - It shall be lawful for all and singular the subjects of the Most Christian King, and the citizens, people and inhabitants of the said United States, to sail with their ships with all manner of liberty and security, no distinction being made who are the proprietors of the merchandizes laden thereon, from any port to the places of those who now are or hereafter shall be at enmity with the Most Christian King or the United States.
Page 111 - SIR : I have received the note which your excellency did me the honor to address to me on the...
Page 19 - The purchasing within and exporting from the United States, by way of merchandise, articles commonly called contraband, being generally warlike instruments and military stores, is free to all the parties at war and is not to be interfered with. If our own citizens undertake to carry them to any of those parties, they will be abandoned to the penalties which the laws of war authorize.
Page 27 - And generally all kinds of arms and instruments of iron, steel, brass and copper or of any other materials manufactured, prepared and formed expressly to make war by sea or land.
Page 11 - I avail myself of this occasion to renew to Your Excellency the assurances of my most distinguished consideration.
Page 482 - But, notwithstanding this self-restraint, this government knows full well that the inherent normal opinion of Mexico favors a government there republican in form and domestic in its organization, in preference to any monarchical institutions to be imposed from abroad. This government knows, also, that this normal opinion of the people of Mexico resulted largely from the influence of popular opinion in this country, and is continually invigorated by it. The President believes...