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administration adopted affairs Ameri American appointed army attacks believe British brought cabinet character colonial conduct Congress Constitution convention course declared dignity doubt effect England English fact favor Federalists feeling felt fight foreign France Franklin French French revolution friends gave Genet Gouverneur Morris governor Hamilton hand honor humor idea ilton Indian ington interest Jay treaty Jefferson knew Knox Lafayette letter liberty Lincoln looked loved Madame de Lafayette manner matter measures ment mind minister Morris Mount Vernon nation neutrality neutrality proclamation never once opinion opposition party Patrick Henry peace Philadelphia political President question Randolph ready regard Report on Manufactures respect Revolution Secretary seemed Senate sense sent sion soldier Southwest Territory strong success things Thomas Pinckney thought tion took tracheotomy treaty Union United Virginia Washing Washington whiskey rebellion wished words wrote
Seite 26 - we can exist long as a nation without having lodged somewhere a power which will pervade the whole Union in as energetic a manner as the authority of the state governments extends over the several States." Thus with unerring judgment he put his finger on the vital point in the whole
Seite 20 - Fourth. The prevalence of that pacific and friendly disposition among the people of the United States, which will induce them to forget their local prejudices and policies ; to make those mutual concessions which are requisite to the general prosperity ; and in some instances to sacrifice their individual advantages to the interest of the
Seite 137 - as it is essential to the due administration of the government that the boundaries fixed by the Constitution should be preserved, a just regard to the Constitution and to the duty of my office, under all the circumstances of this case, forbid a compliance with your request.
Seite 39 - and with a mind oppressed with more anxious and painful sensations than I have words to express, set out for New York, with the best disposition to render service to my country, in obedience to its call, but with less hope of answering its expectations.
Seite 26 - the need of a national government that should deal with the individual citizens of the whole country and not with the States. " To be fearful," he continued, " of investing Congress, constituted as that body is, with ample authorities for national purposes, appears to me the very climax of popular absurdity and madness.
Seite 119 - submit; and you, gentlemen, are at liberty to make these sentiments known as the grounds of my procedure. While I feel the most lively gratitude for the many instances of approbation from my country, I can no otherwise deserve it than by obeying the dictates of my conscience. With due respect, I am,
Seite 159 - shall have traced the origin and progress of the insurrection, let them determine whether it has not been fomented by combinations of men, who, careless of consequences, and disregarding the unerring truth, that those who rouse cannot always appease a civil convulsion, have disseminated, from an ignorance or perversion of facts, suspicions, jealousies, and accusations of the whole government.
Seite 118 - GENTLEMEN : In every act of my administration I have sought the happiness of my fellow-citizens. My system for the attainment of this object has uniformly been to overlook all personal, local, and partial considerations ; to contemplate the United States as one great whole ; to confide that sudden impressions, and erroneous, would yield to candid
Seite 137 - should be preserved, a just regard to the Constitution and to the duty of my office, under all the circumstances of this case, forbid a compliance with your request.
Seite 16 - ought to be no object with us. On the contrary, until we have a little time allowed to open and make easy the ways between the Atlantic States and the western territory, the obstructions had better remain." He was right in describing himself as " singular " in his views on this matter, which