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Aaron Burr afterwards Albany American appointed army Arnold arrived attack boat British brother called Canada Cape Diamond Captain Carleton Chancellor Livingston CHAPTER Clermont Colonel colonies command Congress Constitution daughter dear death duty Edward Livingston elected enemy father favor feelings fire force France French George Clinton give Governor Livingston Green Mountain boys happy honor hope Hudson hundred ingston Jefferson Jersey John Jay Kennebec river ladies Legislature letter liberty lived Livingston Manor Lord Major Manor March married ment miles Montgomery Place Montreal never officers Orleans party passed patriotism Philadelphia Philip Livingston pleasure political present President Quebec received Revolution Rhinebeck Richard Montgomery river Robert Fulton Schuyler Secretary sent soldiers soon steamboat Ticonderoga tion took Tories troops Union United vessel vote Washington Whigs wife William Livingston wish writes wrote York
第 271 頁 - Revolution, and, retiring from the field, grow old in poverty, wretchedness, and contempt? Can you consent to wade through the vile mire of dependency, and owe the miserable remnant of that life to charity which has hitherto been spent in honor?
第 185 頁 - Their object is disunion : but be not deceived by names disunion, by armed force, is treason,. Are you really ready to incur its guilt! If you are, on the heads of the instigators of the act be the dreadful consequences — on their heads be the dishonor, but on yours may fall the punishment — on your unhappy state will inevitably fall all the evils of the conflict you force upon the government of your country.
第 315 頁 - tis the draught of a breath, From the blossom of health to the paleness of death ; From the gilded saloon to the bier and the shroud : — Oh ! why should the spirit of mortal be proud ? Oh ! why should the spirit of mortal be proud?
第 iii 頁 - Their visages, too, were peculiar; one had a large head, broad face, and small piggish eyes; the face of another seemed to consist entirely of nose, and was surmounted by a white sugar-loaf hat, set off with a little red cock's tail.
第 184 頁 - We too are citizens of America. Carolina is one of these proud States; her arms have defended, her best blood has cemented, this happy Union. And then add, if you can, without horror and remorse, This happy Union we will dissolve; this picture of peace and prosperity we will deface; this free intercourse we will interrupt; these fertile fields we will deluge with blood; the protection of that glorious flag we renounce; the very name of Americans we discard.
第 115 頁 - We have lived long, but this is the noblest work of our whole lives. The treaty which we have just signed has not been obtained by art or dictated by force, equally advantageous to the two contracting parties.
第 315 頁 - So the multitude goes like the flower or the weed That withers away to let others succeed. So the multitude comes — even those we behold, To repeat every tale that has often been told. For we are the same our fathers have been, We see the same sights our fathers have seen, We drink the same stream, we view the same sun, And run the same course our fathers have run.
第 186 頁 - Government and the construction I give to the instrument by which it was created seemed to be proper. Having the fullest confidence in the justness of the legal and constitutional opinion of my duties which has been expressed, I rely with equal confidence on your undivided support in my determination to execute the laws, to preserve the Union by all constitutional means, to arrest, if possible, by moderate and firm measures the necessity of a recourse to
第 185 頁 - Snatch from the archives of your State the disorganizing edict of its convention ; bid its members to reassemble, and promulgate the decided expressions of your will to remain in the path which alone can conduct you to safety, prosperity and honor. Tell them that, compared to disunion, all other evils are light, because that brings with it an accumulation of all.
第 184 頁 - I have no discretionary power on the subject ; my duty is emphatically pronounced in the Constitution. Those who told you that you might peaceably prevent their execution deceived you; they could not have been deceived themselves. They know that a forcible opposition could alone prevent the execution of the laws, and they know that such opposition must be repelled. Their object is disunion: but be not deceived by names; disunion, by armed force, is TREASON.