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Aaron Burr Adams administration adopted advocated Albany Ambrose Spencer amendment American approved bank became bill British bucktails Buren canal candidate caucus character citizens Clintonians colonies commenced committee Congress consideration constitution contest continental congress convention council of appointment declared defence delegates desired duties election electors Erastus Root father favor federal federalists feeling former friends George Clinton Governor Clinton Governor Throop Governor Tompkins Hammond honor important influence interest Jackson Jefferson Judge Spencer justice Lake latter legislative legislature Lewis Lewisites Livingston Madison majority measures ment militia Nathan Sanford never nomination occasion opinion opponents opposed opposition passed patriotic political politician popularity president presidential question received recommended reelection regard republican party resolution respect Rufus King Schenectady secure Senate session speech success talents thousand Throop tion took treaty United vice-president vote Washington whigs Witt Clinton Yates York York legislature
第 243 頁 - A multitude, like which the populous North Pour'd never from her frozen loins, to pass Rhene or the Danaw, when her barbarous sons Came like a deluge on the south, and spread Beneath Gibraltar to the Lybian sands.
第 92 頁 - WHEN a nation, led to greatness by the hand of liberty, and possessed of all the glory that heroism, munificence, and humanity can bestow, descends to the ungrateful task of forging chains for her friends and children, and instead of giving support to freedom, turns advocate for slavery and oppression, there is reason to suspect she has ceased to be virtuous, or been extremely negligent in the appointment of her rulers.
第 95 頁 - ... us all the necessaries and some of the conveniences of life. We have suspended our importation from Great Britain and Ireland; and in less than a year's time, unless our grievances should be redressed, shall discontinue our exports to those kingdoms and the West Indies. It is with the utmost regret, however, that we find ourselves compelled by the overruling principles of self-preservation to adopt measures detrimental in their consequences to numbers of our fellow subjects in Great Britain and...
第 679 頁 - But there is a higher law than the Constitution, which regulates our authority over the domain, and devotes it to the same noble purposes. The territory is a part, no inconsiderable part, of the common heritage of mankind, bestowed upon them by the Creator of the universe. We are his stewards, and must so discharge our trust as to secure in the highest attainable degree their happiness.
第 94 頁 - We believe there is yet much virtue, much justice, and much public spirit in the English nation. To that justice we now appeal. You have been told that we are seditious, impatient of government, and desirous of independency. Be assured that these are not facts, but calumnies.
第 98 頁 - For my own part, there was not a moment during the revolution, when I would not have given everything I possessed for a restoration to the state of things before the contest began, provided we could have had a sufficient security for its continuance.
第 450 頁 - ... our system, purified and enhanced in value by all it has encountered, still preserves its spirit of free and fearless discussion, blended with unimpaired fraternal feeling. The capacity of the people for self-government, and their willingness, from a high sense of duty, and without...
第 35 頁 - I am persuaded his power and interest at that time were greater to do good or hurt than any man's in the kingdom, or than any man of his rank hath had in any time; for his reputation of honesty was universal, and his affections seemed so publicly guided, that no corrupt or private ends could bias them.
第 230 頁 - European politics, where every wave that rolls, and every wind that blows, will agitate our bark ? Is this a desirable state of things ? Will the people of this country be seduced into it by all the colorings of rhetoric and all the arts of sophistry ; by „ vehement appeals to their pride, and artful addresses to their cupidity ? No, sir. Three-fourths of the American people, I assert it boldly and without fear of contradiction, are opposed to this measure. And would you take up arms with a mill-stone...