Happy Fourth of July

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“Other states indicate themselves in their deputies . . . . but the genius of the United States is not best or most in its executives or legislatures, nor in its ambassadors or authors or colleges or churches or parlors, nor even in its newspapers or inventors . . . but always most in the common people. Their manners speech dress friendships — the freshness and candor of their physiognomy — the picturesque looseness of their carriage . . . their deathless attachment to freedom — their aversion to anything indecorous or soft or mean — the practical acknowledgment of […]

Happy Fourth of July

SUBSCRIBE NOW
Free Newsletter

“Other states indicate themselves in their deputies . . . . but the genius of the United States is not best or most in its executives or legislatures, nor in its ambassadors or authors or colleges or churches or parlors, nor even in its newspapers or inventors . . . but always most in the common people. Their manners speech dress friendships — the freshness and candor of their physiognomy — the picturesque looseness of their carriage . . . their deathless attachment to freedom — their aversion to anything indecorous or soft or mean — the practical acknowledgment of […]

Happy Fourth of July

SUBSCRIBE NOW
Free Newsletter

“Otherstates indicate themselves in their deputies . . . . but the genius ofthe United States is not best or most in its executives orlegislatures, nor in its ambassadors or authors or colleges or churchesor parlors, nor even in its newspapers or inventors . . . but alwaysmost in the common people. Their manners speech dress friendships –the freshness and candor of their physiognomy — the picturesquelooseness of their carriage . . . their deathless attachment to freedom– their aversion to anything indecorous or soft or mean — thepractical acknowledgment of the citizens of one state by the citizensof all […]

Happy Fourth of July

SUBSCRIBE NOW
Free Newsletter

“Other states indicate themselves in their deputies . . . . but the genius of the United States is not best or most in its executives or legislatures, nor in its ambassadors or authors or colleges or churches or parlors, nor even in its newspapers or inventors . . . but always most in the common people. Their manners speech dress friendships — the freshness and candor of their physiognomy — the picturesque looseness of their carriage . . . their deathless attachment to freedom — their aversion to anything indecorous or soft or mean — the practical acknowledgment of […]

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