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Address Adet administration Algiers American appointment authority Britain British Cabinet cause citizens commerce Committee communication conduct confidence Congress Constitution debt declared Democratic Democratic party Directory draft duty Edmund Randolph England ernment established Executive express faith Fauchet favor Federalists fifth of July foreign France French French Directory French Republic friends fund Gallatin give grand committee Hamilton honor hostility House of Representatives important Indian influence instructions interest Jefferson Legislature letter liberty loan Madison measures ment militia minister Monroe motives nation negotiation neutral object observed opinion opposition paper party peace person Philadelphia Pinckney political present President principles proceedings proposed proposition provision question Randolph ratified received render reply Republic resolution respect Secretary seen Senate sentiments seventeen hundred Sinking Fund Spain stipulation thing tion Treasury treaty United urged vessels Virginia vote Washington wish Wolcott wrote
第 520 頁 - It is our true policy to steer clear of permanent alliances with any portion of the foreign world...
第 519 頁 - Observe good faith and justice towards all Nations. Cultivate peace and harmony with all. Religion and morality enjoin this conduct; and can it be that good policy does not equally enjoin it? It will be worthy of a free> enlightened, and, at no distant period, a great nation, to give to mankind the magnanimous and too novel example of a People always guided by an exalted justice and benevolence.
第 560 頁 - The situation in which I now stand for the last time, in the midst of the representatives of the people of the United States, naturally recalls the period when the administration of the present form of government commenced ; and I cannot omit the occasion to congratulate you and my country on the success of the experiment, nor to repeat my fervent supplications to the Supreme Ruler of the universe, and sovereign arbiter of nations, that his providential care may still be extended to the United States...
第 518 頁 - ... avoiding likewise the accumulation of debt, not only by shunning occasions of expense, but by vigorous exertions in time of peace to discharge the debts which unavoidable wars may have occasioned, not ungenerously throwing upon posterity the burthen which we ourselves ought to bear.
第 521 頁 - ... consulting the natural course of things ; diffusing and diversifying, by gentle means, the streams of commerce, but forcing nothing ; establishing, with powers so disposed, in order to give trade a stable course, to define the rights of our merchants, and to enable the government to support them, conventional rules of intercourse, the best that present circumstances and...
第 213 頁 - Continuance of this article, the United States will prohibit and restrain the carrying any Molasses, Sugar, Coffee, Cocoa or Cotton in American vessels, either from His Majesty's Islands or from the United States, to any part of the World, except the United States, reasonable Sea Stores excepted.
第 521 頁 - Taking care always to keep ourselves by suitable establishments on a respectable defensive posture, we may safely trust to temporary alliances for extraordinary emergencies. Harmony and a liberal intercourse with all nations, are recommended by policy, humanity, and interest.
第 504 頁 - In looking forward to the moment which is intended to terminate the career of my public life, my feelings do not permit me to...
第 558 頁 - But besides this, it is in our own experience, that the most sincere neutrality is not a sufficient guard against the depredations of nations at war. To secure respect to a neutral flag, requires a naval force, organized and ready to vindicate it from insult or aggression.
第 140 頁 - ... but if circumstances should at any time oblige the government to form an army of any magnitude, that army can never be formidable to the liberties of the people while there is a large body of citizens, little, if at all, inferior to them in discipline and the use of arms, who stand ready to defend their own rights and those of their fellow-citizens. This appears to me the only substitute that can be devised for a standing army, and the best possible security against it, if it should exist.