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able Algiers allowed America answer appointed Assembly assured authority believe British called carried circumstances citizens commerce communicate Congress consequently consider constitution continue court dear Sir debts desire difference effect enclose England establish esteem executive expect express fact favor foreign France give given hand honor hope humble servant hundred important interest judge King lands late leave legislature letter March matter means measures ment minister necessary never obedient object observed occasion opinion Paris party passed peace persons PHILADELPHIA port possible present President principles probably proceedings produce proper proposed question reason received render respect sent sentiments short sincere suppose taken thing thought thousand tion treaty United vessels whole wish write York
Stran 375 - ... 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 374 - Persons of any other Description shall have free Liberty to go to any Part or Parts of any of the thirteen United States and therein to remain twelve Months unmolested in their Endeavors to obtain the Restitution of such of their Estates, Rights and Properties as may have been confiscated...
Stran 459 - That I have utterly, in my private conversations, disapproved of the system of the Secretary of the Treasury, I ackowledge and avow ; and this was not merely a speculative difference. 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.
Stran 556 - 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 362 - This seems to be your condition, and the law imposed on you by Providence in forming your character, and fashioning the events on which it was to operate ; and it is to motives like these, and not to personal anxieties of mine or others, who have no right to call on you for sacrifices, that I appeal from your former determination and urge a revisal of it, on the ground of change in the aspect of things.
Stran 107 - The people cannot assemble themselves ; their representation is unequal and vicious. Various checks are opposed to every legislative proposition. Factions get possession of the public councils. Bribery corrupts them. Personal interests lead them astray from the general interests of their constituents ; and other impediments arise so as to prove to every practical man that a law of limited duration is much more manageable than one which needs a repeal. This principle that the earth belongs to the...
Stran 13 - There are rights which it is useless to surrender to the government, and which governments have yet always been found to invade. These are the rights of thinking, and publishing our thoughts by speaking or writing; the right of free commerce; the right of personal freedom.
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...
Stran 466 - I will not suffer my retirement to be clouded by the slanders of a man, whose history, from the moment at which history can stoop to notice him, is a tissue of machinations against the liberty of the country which has not only received and given him bread, but heaped its honors on his head.
Stran 362 - Should an honest majority result from the new and enlarged representation; should those acquiesce whose principtes or interest they may control, your wishes for retirement would be gratified with less danger, as soon as that shall be manifest, without awaiting the completion of the second period of four years. One or two sessions will determine the crisis; and I cannot but hope that you can resolve to add more to the many years you have already sacrificed to the good of mankind.