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Aaron Burr ability accepted Adams admiration adopted affairs Alexander Hamilton American appeared appointment army attention authority battle became body born British Burr called career carried cause character chief close colonies command conduct Congress considered Constitution continued convention death duel duty early effect election enemy equal establishment executive fact favor Federal Federalist followed force foreign friends gave give hand idea important independence influence interest Jefferson known letter March means ment military mind Morris nature never object opinion party patriot period political possessed practice prepared present President principles question received regarding remarkable Republic respect result Secretary secured seemed Senate sent soon spirit success thought tion took Treasury Union United vote Washington York young youth
Stran 66 - To that kind Providence we owe this happy opportunity of consulting in peace on the means of establishing our future national felicity. And have we now forgotten that powerful Friend ? or do we imagine we no longer need his assistance? I have lived, Sir, a long time ; and, the longer I live, the more convincing proofs I see of this truth, that GOD govern! in the affairs of men.
Stran 66 - We indeed seem to feel our own want of political wisdom, since we have been running all about in search of it. We have gone back to ancient history for models of government, and examined the different forms of those republics, which, having been formed with the seeds of their own dissolution, now no longer exist. And we have viewed modern States all around Europe, but find none of their constitutions suitable to our circumstances.
Stran 115 - To those who, with me, abhorring the practice of duelling, may think that I ought on no account to have added to the number of bad examples, I answer that my relative situation, as well in public as in private, enforcing all the considerations which constitute what men of the world denominate honor, imposed on me (as I thought) a peculiar necessity not to decline the call.
Stran 97 - I propose in a series of papers to discuss the following interesting particulars— The utility of the UNION to your political prosperity— The insufficiency of the present Confederation to preserve that Union— The necessity of a government at least equally energetic with the one proposed to the attainment of this object— The conformity of the proposed constitution to the true principles of republican government— Its analogy to your own state constitution—and lastly, The additional security,...
Stran 106 - The administration of government, in its largest sense, comprehends all the operations of the body politic, whether legislative, executive, or judiciary; but in its most usual and perhaps in its most precise signification, it is limited to executive details, and falls peculiarly within the province of the executive department.
Stran 94 - Hamilton (said he), you have kept me waiting at the head of the stairs these ten minutes. I must tell you, sir, you treat me with disrespect.' I replied, without petulancy, but with decision, 'I am not conscious of it, sir ; but since you have thought it necessary to tell me so, we part.
Stran 66 - Mr. President, the small progress we have made after four or five weeks' close attendance and continual reasonings with each other — our different sentiments on almost every question, several of the last producing as many noes as ayes — is, methinks, a melancholy proof of the imperfection of the human understanding. We indeed seem to feel our own want of political wisdom, since we have been running about in search of it.
Stran 103 - It is impossible to read the history of the petty Republics of Greece and Italy, without feeling sensations of horror and disgust at the distractions with which they were continually agitated, and at the rapid succession of revolutions, by which they were kept in a state of perpetual vibration, between the extremes of tyranny and anarchy.
Stran 67 - I therefore beg leave to move, that henceforth prayers, imploring the assistance of Heaven and its blessing on our deliberations, be held in this assembly every morning before we proceed to business ; and that one or more of the clergy of this city be requested to officiate in that service.