Biographical Sketches of the Graduates of Yale College, with Annals of the College History

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H. Holt, 1907
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Page 613 - He has been of infinite advantage to me, not only by his unvarying friendship, but by the many good lessons he has taught, and the example he set me in the commencement of my career. If there be in the country a stronger intellect, if there be a mind of more native resources, if there be a vision that sees quicker, or sees deeper into whatever is intricate, or whatsoever is profound, I must confess I have not known it.
Page 303 - Appeal to the Public, on the Controversy respecting the Revolution in Harvard College, and the Events which have followed it ; occasioned by the use which has been made of certain Complaints and Accusations of Miss Hannah Adams, against the Author.
Page 78 - AB, one of the commissioners appointed in pursuance of the sixth article of the Treaty of Amity, Commerce and Navigation, between His Britannic Majesty and the United States of America...
Page 193 - The Charter of the City of New York, with Notes thereon. Also, A Treatise on the Powers and Duties of the Mayor, Aldermen, and Assistant Aldermen, and The Journal of the City Convention.
Page 510 - Society for promoting the Manumission of Slaves, and protecting such of them as have been or may be liberated...
Page 116 - After what has been said, it is unnecessary to give any labored delineation of Mr. Goodrich's character. He was distinguished for the clearness and strength of his judgment, the ease and accuracy with which he transacted business, and the kindness and affability which he uniformly manifested in all the relations of life. His reading was extensive and minute ; and what is not very common in public men, he kept up...
Page 65 - Scipio's reflections on Monroe's View of the conduct of the executive on the foreign affairs of the United States. Connected with a mission to the French republic in the years, 1794, '95, '96.
Page 23 - Judd's address to the people of the state of Connecticut, on the subject of the removal of himself and four other justices from office, by the General assembly of said state, at their late October session, for declaring and publishing their opinion that the people of this state are at present without a constitution of civil government.
Page 65 - REFLECTIONS on Monroe's View of the Conduct of the Executive, as published in the Gazette of the United States, under the signature of Scipio.
Page 86 - was strongly marked, strong, inflexible, and devoted to all that duty, honor and patriotism enjoined ; he was in private life of the utmost gentleness, kindness and simplicity. With strong original powers, early developed by the stirring events of the Revolutionary days, in which he was born, he had acquired a habit of self-reliance which better fitted him for the sort of political co-operation which results from expediency rather than right.

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