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able America answer appointed Assembly assured authority believe British called circumstances citizens Clergy commerce common Congress consider constitution continue court dear Sir debts desire difference effect enclose England established esteem executive expect express fact favor foreign France give given hand honor hope humble servant hundred immediately important interest judge King lands late leave legislature letter March matter means measures ment minister month necessary never obedient object observed occasion opinion Paris party passed peace persons PHILADELPHIA port possible present President principles probably proceedings produce proper proposed question received remain render respect sent sentiments shillings short side sincere suppose taken things thought thousand tion treaty United vessels vote whole wish write York
Stran 377 - ... perfectly consistent not only with justice and equity, but with that spirit of conciliation which on the return of the blessings of peace should universally prevail...
Stran 461 - His system flowed from principles adverse to liberty, and was calculated to undermine and demolish the Republic, by creating an influence of his department over the members of the Legislature. I saw this influence actually produced, and its first fruits to be the establishment of the great outlines of his project by the votes of the very persons who, having swallowed his bait, were laying themselves out to profit by his plans ; and that had these persons withdrawn, as those interested in a question...
Stran 291 - ... to what it ought to be as fast as the imbecility of their present existence and other circumstances which cannot be neglected will admit.
Stran 558 - To suppress their callings, the only means perhaps of their subsistence, because a war exists in foreign and distant countries, in which we have no concern, would scarcely be expected. It would be hard in principle, and impossible in practice. The law of nations, therefore, respecting the rights of those at peace, does not require from them such an internal derangement in their occupations.
Stran 104 - Then, no generation can contract debts greater than may be paid during the course of its own existence.
Stran 464 - This exactly marks the difference between Colonel Hamilton's views and mine, that I would wish the debt paid to-morrow; he wishes it never to be paid, but always to be a thing wherewith to corrupt and manage the legislature.
Stran 376 - ... which have been confiscated, belonging to real British subjects, and also of the estates, rights and properties of persons resident in districts in the possession of his majesty's arms, and who have not borne arms against the said United States.
Stran 103 - Yet it is a question of such consequences as not only to merit decision, but place also, among the fundamental principles of every government. The course of reflection in which we are immersed here on the elementary principles of society has presented this question to my mind; and that no such obligation can be transmitted I think very capable of proof.
Stran 5 - The inconveniences of the declaration are, that it may cramp government in its useful exertions. But the evil of this is short-lived, moderate, and reparable. The inconveniences of the want of a declaration are permanent, afflicting, and irreparable. They are in constant progression from bad to worse. The executive, in our governments, is not the sole, it is scarcely die principal object of my jealousy.