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accepted administration affairs agreed American appeared believed bill Britain British called carried cause commerce condition Congress consideration considered Constitution convention course debate debt difference doubt duty England evidence Federal Federalists followed foreign France French friends gained given Hamilton hands held hoped House important influence interest Jefferson John later least less letter Madison measure meet ment mind minister months never North opinion orders orders in council party passed perhaps political ports position possible present President principles probably proposed Quakers question reason regard relations remained represented resolutions respect Secretary seemed Senate sent session ships side slavery slaves soon South Southern thing thought tion trade treaty true Union United Virginia votes Washington whole written wrote York
Seite 58 - States, to devise such further provisions as shall appear to them necessary to render the constitution of the federal government adequate to the exigencies of the union...
Seite 44 - There be three things which are too wonderful for me, yea, four which I know not: The way of an eagle in the air; the way of a serpent upon a rock; the way of a ship in the midst of the sea; and the way of a man with a maid.
Seite 105 - We have obtained a right to recover our slaves in whatever part of America they may take refuge ; which is a right we had not before.
Seite 335 - Thomas Jefferson. By John T. Morse, Jr. Daniel Webster. By Henry Cabot Lodge. Albert Gallatin. By John Austin Stevens. James Madison. By Sydney Howard Gay. John Adams. By John T. Morse, Jr.
Seite 103 - Mr. MADISON thought it wrong to admit in the Constitution the idea that there could be property in men.
Seite 100 - Religion and humanity had nothing to do with this question. Interest alone is the governing principle with nations. The true question at present is, whether the Southern States shall or shall not be parties to the Union.
Seite 64 - Virginia do enact that no man shall be compelled to frequent or support any religious worship, place, or ministry whatsoever...
Seite 12 - There are at this time in the adjacent county not less than five or six well-meaning men in close jail for publishing their religious sentiments, which in the main are very orthodox. I have neither patience to hear, talk, or think of anything relative to this matter; for I have squabbled and scolded, abused and ridiculed, so long about it to [so] little purpose, that I am without common patience.