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Adams administration affairs American answer appear appointed attempt believe Boston Britain British Cabot called cause character Colonel commerce conduct Congress considered Constitution Convention course danger DEAR SIR desire doubt duty effect election embargo enemy England evils expect expressed fact favor fear Federal Federalists feel force foreign France French friends GEORGE give given Hamilton hands honor hope House idea important influence interest Jefferson John judge known late laws leaders less letter Massachusetts means measures ment mind nature never object opinion opposition party passed peace PICKERING Pinckney political possible present President principles probably question reason received regard remain respect seems Senate sent sentiments soon spirit strong success taken thing thought tion treaty Union United views Washington whole wish Wolcott
Página 299 - Truths would you teach, or save a sinking land? All fear, none aid you, and few understand.
Página 65 - There is a rank due to the United States among nations, which will be withheld, if not absolutely lost, by the reputation of weakness. If we desire to avoid insult, we must be able to repel it ; if we desire to secure peace, one of the most powerful instruments of our rising prosperity, it must be known that we are at all times ready for war.
Página 438 - I will here express but one sentiment, which is, that DISMEMBERMENT of our EMPIRE will be a clear sacrifice of great positive advantages, without any counterbalancing good; administering no relief to our real disease, which is DEMOCRACY ; the poison of which, by a subdivision, will only be the more concentrated in each part, and consequently the more virulent.
Página 586 - Such attempts ought to be repelled with a decision which shall convince France and the world that we are not a degraded people, humiliated under a colonial spirit of fear and sense of inferiority, fitted to be the miserable instruments of foreign influence, and regardless of national honor, character, and interest.
Página 205 - I will never send another minister to France without assurances that he will be received, respected, and honored as the representative of a great, free, powerful, and independent nation.
Página 429 - They have reduced the army and navy to what is barely necessary. They are disarming executive patronage and preponderance, by putting down one half the offices of the United States, which are no longer necessary.
Página 430 - They are disarming executive patronage and preponderance, by putting down one half the offices of the United States, which are no longer necessary. These economies have enabled them to suppress all the internal taxes, and still to make such provision for the payment of their public debt as 'to discharge that in eighteen years.
Página 491 - ... as well as on the land. It consists in taking the nature of things, as the measure of the rights of your citizens ; not the orders and decrees of imperious foreigners. Give what protection you can. Take no counsel of fear. Your strength will increase with the trial, and prove greater than you are now aware. But I shall be told,
Página 512 - If the Union be destined to dissolution by reason of the multiplied abuses of bad administration, it should, if possible, be the work of peaceable times and deliberate consent.
Página 124 - to maintain that good understanding which from the commencement of the alliance had subsisted between the two nations, and to efface unfavorable impressions, banish suspicions, and restore that cordiality which was at once the evidence and pledge of a friendly union.