The Life of Thomas Jefferson, Vol. 3 of 3 (Classic Reprint)

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Excerpt from The Life of Thomas Jefferson, Vol. 3 of 3

Affair of the Chesapeake and Leopard - Popular and Official Movements thereon-presi dent's Views - His Attitude in relation to Spanish Affairs - Indian Difficulties - Private Correspondence - Considers a Presidential Tour improper - The President and his Grandson - Anecdotes - Carrying a Kentuckian en croupe-the drunken Soldier - An Acquaintance made under unusual Circumstances - O ur Relations with England - Was the rejection of the Treaty the Cause of English Hostility 7 - Canning's Intercourse with American Ministers - British Proclamation and Orders in Council - Effects on United States - Meeting of Congress - President's Message - Embargo recommended - Was the President then apprised of last Orders in Council -the Embargo Bill passes - Presi dent transmits to Congress Proceedings in Burr's Trials - Motion to expel Smith as an Accomplice of Burr - J. Q. Adams's Report thereon-bayard's Opinion of Burr's Guilt - Vote in Smith's Case - Bills to amend the Laws of Treason - Pennsylvania Resolu tions - Wilkinson's Conduct investigated - Supplementary Embargo Acts - Gardenier's Speech - Johnson's and Campbell's Replies - Duel between Gardenier and Campbell Bills passed - Deaths - Adj ournment - Arrival of English Minister - His Correspondence with Madison and Departure - President's Views of Objects and Effects of Embargo His View of our Foreign Relations - Legislative and other Addresses approving Em bargo - Eight Legislatures nominate the President for a Third Term - His decisive Refusal arrests further Nominations - Presidential Caucus - Clinton and Monroe's dis satisfaction - Correspondence between the Presidentand Monroe - Claims of the latter compared with Madison's - The President's impartial Overtures to England and France Their Replies - Pinkney writes Home urging a full persistence in Embargo - Effects of Embargo on different Classes and Sections of our Country - Its comparative Effects in United States and England - England encouraged to persist by the Conduct of New England Federalists - Disingenuousness of their Appeals to Sectional and Class Inte rests - Comparative Exports and Tonnage of different Sections of the Union - Infrac tions of Embargo in New York and New England - Revenue Ofiicers forcibly resisted - Conduct of New York and New England Executives - President's Impartiality in granting Permits - General Armstrong's Dispatches in regard to Florida - President's Views - Germ of the Monroe Doctrine - President's Views of English Relations His View of the proper Manner of executing Criminal Justice on Indian Offenders ijistory of the Batture Case.

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This book is a reproduction of an important historical work. Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to digitally reconstruct the work, preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy. In rare cases, an imperfection in the original, such as a blemish or missing page, may be replicated in our edition. We do, however, repair the vast majority of imperfections successfully; any imperfections that remain are intentionally left to preserve the state of such historical works.


Publisher - Forgotten Books

Language - English

Author(s) - Henry S. Randall


Published Date - August 22 2019

ISBN - 9780266782667

Dimesions -

Page Count - 750


Published Date - August 22 2019

ISBN - 9781331280064

Dimesions - 22.9 x 15.2 x 4 cm

Page Count - 752

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