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Adams advance already American arms army attack battle become better body Boston British brought called carried cause Clinton colonies command Congress Constitution Cornwallis course effect enemy England English favor fight finally fire force four France French gave give given Greene ground guns Hamilton hand heart Hill honor hope House hundred independence Indians interests Jefferson killed king land latter less liberty lives Lord means measures ment miles nature needed never night North officers once party passed peace political position present President question reached refused remained retreat river seemed sent ships showed side soldiers spirit success taken things thought thousand tion took town troops turned union United vote Washington whole York
Strana 640 - No people can be bound to acknowledge and adore the invisible hand which conducts the affairs of men more than the people of the United States. Every step by which they have advanced to the character of an independent nation seems to have been distinguished by some token of providential agency...
Strana 617 - With a heart full of love and gratitude, I now take leave of you ; I most devoutly wish that your latter days may be as prosperous and happy as your former ones have been glorious and honorable.
Strana 618 - ... doubtful war. Called upon by your country to defend its invaded rights, you accepted the sacred charge, before it had formed alliances, and whilst it was without funds or a government to support you. You have conducted the great military contest with wisdom and fortitude, invariably regarding the rights of the civil power through all disasters and changes.
Strana 631 - On the whole, sir, I cannot help expressing a wish that every member of the Convention who may still have objections to it, would with me, on this occasion, doubt a little of his own infallibility, and to make manifest our unanimity, put his name to this instrument.
Strana 606 - Let me conjure you, then, if you have any regard for your country, concern for yourself, or posterity, or respect for me, to banish these thoughts from your mind, and never communicate, as from yourself or any one else, a sentiment of the like nature.
Strana 606 - With a mixture of great surprise and astonishment, I have read with attention the sentiments you have submitted to my perusal. Be assured, sir, no occurrence in the course of the war has given me more painful sensations, than your information of there being such ideas existing in the army, as you have expressed, and I must view with abhorrence, and reprehend with severity...
Strana 651 - HERE on this very spot, I took leave of him ; I wished him success and honor ; you have your instructions, I said, from the Secretary of War, I had a strict eye to them, and will add but one word — BEWARE OF A SURPRISE.
Strana 651 - He went off with that as my last solemn warning thrown into his ears. And yet ! to suffer that army to be cut to pieces — hacked, butchered, tomahawked — by a surprise — the very thing I guarded him against!
Strana 695 - I expressed them therefore with great hesitation ; but whatever be their degree of talent it is no measure of their rights. Because Sir Isaac Newton was superior to others in understanding, he was not therefore lord of the person or property of others.