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Aaron Burr Adieu American amuse answer arrived ballot Bayard believe Biddle Burr's called Celeste Charles Biddle Charleston city of New-York Clinton Colonel Burr conduct Congress conversation copy court Dear Sir December declare Edward Livingston election enclosed expect favour February federal party federalists feel gentlemen George Clinton give Governor Hamilton honour hope hour House of Representatives informed interrogatory January Jefferson Jerome Bonaparte John JOSEPH ALSTON June jury late legislature letter Livingston Madame March ment miles mind morning Natalie Nathaniel Pendleton Ness never New-Jersey New-York opinion paper passed Pendleton person Philadelphia pleasure political pray present president reason received recollect reply republican Richmond Hill Senate Smith South Carolina Sullivan's Island Swartwout THEODOSIA thing Thomas Jefferson tion to-morrow told tories Truxton United vice-president views vote Washington whigs Wilkinson wish write written yesterday
Page 448 - With Views of the Literature, Philosophy, and Social Life of the Athenian People.
Page 69 - Sir, on the issue of this contest, because it is more honorable, and doubtless more grateful to you than any station within the competence of the chief magistrate, yet for myself, and for the substantial service of the public, I feel most sensibly the loss we sustain of your aid in our new administration.
Page 63 - ... in times like these in which we live, it will not do to be overscrupulous. It is easy to sacrifice the substantial interests of society by a strict adherence to ordinary rules.
Page 318 - I did not go further in the attempt to accommodate, than a punctilious delicacy will justify. If so, I hope the motives I have stated will excuse me. It is not my design, by what I have said, to affix any odium on the conduct of Col.
Page 356 - Andrew Johnson, President of the United States, to the articles of impeachment exhibited against him by the House of Representatives of the United States.
Page 306 - ... terms more explicit. The replies and propositions on the part of General Hamilton have, in Colonel Burr's opinion, been constantly, in substance, the same. Colonel Burr disavows all motives of predetermined hostility, a charge by which he thinks insult added to injury. He feels as a gentleman should when his honour is impeached or assailed ; and, without sensations of hostility or wishes of revenge, he is determined to vindicate that honour at such hazard as the nature of the case demands. The...
Page 355 - TO THE ARTICLES OF IMPEACHMENT EXHIBITED AGAINST HIM BY THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES OF THE UNITED STATES.
Page 319 - The ability to be in future useful, whether in resisting mischief or effecting good, in those crises of our public affairs which seem likely to happen, would probably be inseparable from a conformity with prejudice in this particular.
Page 381 - Burr did set on foot a military enterprise, to be carried on against the territory of a foreign prince, viz., the province of Mexico, which was within the territory of the King of Spain, with whom the United States were at peace.