Porcupine's Works: Containing Various Writings and Selections, Exhibiting a Faithful Picture of the United States of America; of Their Governments, Laws, Politics, and Resources; of the Characters of Their Presidents, Governors, Legislators, Magistrates, and Military Men; and of the Customs, Manners, Morals, Religion, Virtues and Vices of the People: Comprising Also a Complete Series of Historical Documents and Remarks, from the End of the War, in 1783, to the Election of the President, in March, 1801, Band 6
Cobbett and Morgan, 1801
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Adet allies amendment American answer appears arms arrival aster believe bill Britain British treaty Cadiz called Cape Francois Captain citizens commerce condemned conduct Congress considence convoy Dayton declare defence duty Ellicott endeavouring enemy Executive Directory faid fame fans-culottes fatisfaction favour foreign France French Directory French privateer French Republic friends frigates Gazette gentleman Giles give Government Governor Guadaloupe honour House insinite insult interest Joel Barlow July June justice King letter letter of credence liberty master measure ment Minister Monroe Monsieur Natchez nation never New-York object observed officer ofsice opinion paper Paris patriotism peace person Philadelphia plunder Porcupine port present President principles proper reason received respect resused schooner Secretary sent sentiments ship sirst Smith Spain Spanish speech suppose surnished surther taken thing thoufand thought tion United United Irishmen vessels vote West Indies wish
Seite 109 - ... seriously deliberate whether the means of general defence ought not to be increased by an addition to the regular artillery and cavalry, and by arrangements for forming a provisional army.
Seite 167 - prohibiting, for a limited time, the exportation of arms and ammunition, and for encouraging the importation thereof.
Seite 111 - ... deliberately and uprightly established, or to surrender in any manner the rights of the Government. To enable me to maintain this declaration I rely, under God, with entire confidence on the firm and enlightened support of the National Legislature and upon the virtue and patriotism of my fellow-citizens.
Seite 107 - 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.
Seite 107 - President discloses sentiments more alarming than the refusal of a minister, because more dangerous to our independence and union, and at the same time studiously marked with indignities towards the government of the United States. It evinces a disposition to separate the people of the United States from the government, to...
Seite 110 - Although the imposition of new burdens cannot be in itself agreeable, yet there is no ground to doubt that the American people will expect from you such measures as their actual engagements, their present security, and future interests demand.
Seite 111 - ... of peace are in their nature proper, and that they have been fairly executed, nothing will ever be done by me to impair the national engagements, to innovate upon principles which have been so deliberately and uprightly established, or to surrender in any manner the rights of the Government.
Seite 105 - 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.
Seite 192 - The country rings around with loud alarms, And raw in fields the rude militia swarms; Mouths without hands; maintained at vast expense, In peace a charge, in war a weak defence; Stout once a month they march, a blustering band, And ever, but in times of need, at hand...