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Address America Anti-slavery boat Boston Cabot called Cape Captain cause character citizens coast colonies Congress Constitution convention course dayes Declaration discovery duty Edward Everett Hale England English extract Federal fish follows France French Generall Governor hath honor hundred Indians inhabitants interest island James River Jefferson John John Cabot King Lafayette land leagues lectures letter liberty Louisiana Massachusetts means ment Mexican Mexico miles Mississippi nation navigation North Ohio Old South Old South Leaflets Old South Meeting-house opinion Ordinance peace political possession Potomac Company present President principles Prof ratified republican respect Revolution Richard Hakluyt river Samuel Adams settlement ship Slave Power slavery slaves Spain Speech sunne territory Texas thereof things tion treaty Union United unto Virginia voyage Washington West western whole William William Elliot Griffis William Lloyd Garrison
Side 7 - One method of assault may be to effect in the forms of the Constitution alterations which will impair the energy of the system, and thus to undermine what cannot be directly overthrown.
Side 15 - I may have committed many errors. Whatever they may be, I fervently beseech the Almighty to avert or mitigate the evils to which they may tend. I shall also carry with me the hope that my country will never cease to view them with indulgence...
Side 7 - However combinations or associations of the above description may now and then answer popular ends, they are likely, in the course of time and things, to become potent engines by which cunning, ambitious, and unprincipled men will be enabled to subvert the Power of the People and to usurp for themselves the reins of Government ; destroying afterwards the very engines which have lifted them to unjust dominion.
Side 11 - So, likewise, a passionate attachment of one nation for another produces a variety of evils. Sympathy for the favorite nation facilitating the illusion of an imaginary common interest in cases where no real common interest exists, and infusing into one the enmities of the other, betrays the former into a participation in the quarrels and wars of the latter, without adequate inducement or justification.
Side 5 - Union, affecting all parts of our country, while experience shall not have demonstrated its impracticability, there will always be reason to distrust the patriotism of those, who in any quarter may endeavour to weaken its bands.
Side 9 - From their natural tendency it is certain there will always be enough of that spirit for every salutary purpose, and there being constant danger of excess the effort ought to be by force of public opinion to mitigate and assuage it. A fire not to be quenched, it demands a uniform vigilance to prevent its bursting into a flame, lest instead of warming, it should consume.
Side 2 - I have the consolation to believe that, while choice and prudence invite me to quit the political scene, patriotism does not forbid it.
Side 3 - Here, perhaps, I ought to stop. But a solicitude for your welfare, which cannot end but with my life, and the apprehension of danger, natural to that solicitude, urge me, on an occasion like the present, to offer to your solemn contemplation and to recommend to your frequent review some sentiments which are the result of much reflection, of no inconsiderable observation, and which appear to me all important to the permanency of your felicity as a people.
Side 33 - Territory shall be subject to pay a part of the Federal debts, contracted or to be contracted, and a proportional part of the expenses of government, to be apportioned on them by Congress, according to the same common rule and measure by which apportionments thereof shall be made on the other States...