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adopted affairs America appointed army assembly attention bank Britain British cause character citizens colonies commander in chief commencement committee conduct congress Connecticut connexion considered constitution continental continental congress continental currency continued council court debts Declaration Declaration of Independence delegates distinguished distress dollars duty elected eloquence eminent enemy engaged exertions extensive favour feelings financier Francis Hopkinson friends funds governor honour Hopkinson important independence interest Jersey John Hart John Witherspoon judge justice labour lands legislature letter Lewis Morris Livingston manner Massachusetts measures ment mind necessary never Oliver Wolcott opinion patriotism payment Pennsylvania period persons Philadelphia Philip Livingston political possessed president principles procure proper public credit received remarks rendered resolution respect revenue Robert Morris Roger Sherman Sherman stamp act Stockton superintendant of finance supplies talents taxes thousand tion treasury United Washington Welsh Williams Witherspoon York
Seite 91 - Then Abraham gave up the ghost, and died in a good old age, an old man and full of years ; and was gathered to his people.
Seite i - Co. of the said district, have deposited in this office the title of a book, the right whereof they claim as proprietors, in the words following, to wit : " Tadeuskund, the Last King of the Lenape. An Historical Tale." In conformity to the Act of the Congress of the United States...
Seite 239 - I see one head gradually changing into thirteen. I see one army branching into thirteen, which, instead of looking up to Congress as the supreme controlling power of the United States, are considering themselves as dependent on their respective States.
Seite 198 - He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one ; Exceeding wise, fair-spoken and persuading : Lofty and sour to them that loved him not, But to those men that sought him, sweet as summer.
Seite 58 - In the course of this polite attention, he pointed in a certain direction, and exclaimed, ' That is Mr. Sherman, of Connecticut ; a man who never said a foolish thing in his life.
Seite 207 - ... According to the judgment of Sir James Mackintosh, "In the power of subtile argument, he was, perhaps, unmatched, certainly unsurpassed among men." Among his other works published while he was at Stockbridge are "A Dissertation on the Nature of True Virtue," and a treatise on "Original Sin." In 1758 he was called to the presidency of the College of New Jersey, a position which he accepted with hesitancy and misgivings. He questioned his natural aptitude for the office, and hesitated to assume...
Seite 51 - We ought not to interweave our propositions into the work itself, because it will be destructive of the whole fabric. We might as well endeavor to mix brass, iron, and clay, as to incorporate such heterogeneous articles ; the one contradictory to the other.
Seite 126 - Continent, to consult together on the present Circumstances of the Colonies, and the Difficulties to which they are and must be reduced, by the Operation of the Acts of Parliament for levying Duties and Taxes on the Colonies, and to consider of a general and united, dutiful, loyal and humble Representation of their Condition to His Majesty and the Parliament; and to implore Relief.
Seite 40 - To make laws binding on the people of the United States in all cases which may concern the common interests of the Union; but not to interfere with the government of the individual States in any matters of internal police which respect the government of such States only, and wherein the general welfare of the United States is not concerned" which passed in the negative (Ayes — 2; Noes — 8).
Seite 194 - ... report, and if he finds reason to believe it well founded, that he send a flag to General Howe, remonstrating against this departure from that humane procedure which has marked the conduct of these states to prisoners who have fallen into their hands ; and to know of General Howe whether he chooses this shall be the future rule for treating all such, on both sides, as the fortune of war may place in the hands of either party.