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able acquainted answer arms army arrived assured attend believe British carry circumstances collect Colonel command commissary Congress considerable copy Council Court DEAR desire determined doubt enclosed enemy esteem Excellency Excellency's expected express favor five force four furnish give given Governor Hamilton hand happiness honor hope House humble servant hundred immediately Indians interest kind land late leave letter liberty loss matter means measure mentioned militia month necessary never obedient object obliged officers perhaps person pleasure possible present prisoners probably proper provisions reason received remain removed render respect RICHMOND river seems sent sincere situation soon spirit supplies suppose taken things thought thousand tion troops Virginia wagons WASHINGTON whole Williamsburg wish write
第 6 頁 - Are not my days few? cease then, And let me alone, that I may take comfort a little, Before I go whence I shall not return, Even to the land of darkness and the shadow of death; A land of darkness, as darkness itself; And of the shadow of death, without any order, And where the light is as darkness.
第 57 頁 - But is an enemy so execrable, that, though in captivity, his wishes and comforts are to be disregarded and even crossed ? I think not. It is for the benefit of mankind to mitigate the horrors of war as much as possible. The practice, therefore, of modern nations, of treating captive enemies with politeness and generosity, is not only delightful in contemplation, but really interesting to all the world, friends, foes and neutrals.
第 114 頁 - ... it at the general expense. This is become the more reasonable, if, as I understand, the ratification of the Confederation has been rested on our cession of a part of our western claim ; a cession which (speaking my private opinion) I verily believe will be agreed to, if the quantity demanded is not unreasonably great. Should this proposition be approved of, it should be immediately made known to us, as the season is now coming on, at which some of the preparations must be made. The time of execution,...
第 261 頁 - Judges therefore should always be men of learning and experience in the laws, of exemplary morals, great patience, calmness, coolness and attention. Their minds should not be distracted with jarring interests; they should not be dependent upon any man, or body of men.
第 174 頁 - I have the honor to be, with the greatest respect, your Excellency's most obedient and most humble servant.
第 386 頁 - We can only be answerable for the orders we give and not for the execution. If they are disobeyed from obstinacy of spirit or want of coercion in the laws it is not our fault...
第 34 頁 - It is an immense misfortune, to the whole empire, to have a King of such a disposition at such a time. We are told, and everything proves it true, that he is the bitterest enemy we have.
第 32 頁 - I am sincerely one of those ; and would rather be in dependence on Great Britain, properly limited, than on any nation upon earth, or than on no nation. But I am one of those, too, who, rather than submit to the rights of legislating for us, assumed by the British parliament, and which late experience has shown they will so cruelly exercise, would lend my hand to sink the whole island in the ocean.
第 233 頁 - I am done; to search the Herald's office for the arms of my family. I have what I have been told were the family arms, but on what authority I know not. It is possible there may be none. If so, I would with your assistance become a purchaser, having Sterne's word for it that a coat of arms may be purchased as cheap as any other coat.