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About George Washington - Testimony by Others
(1) President James Madison says, "Washington was constant in the observance of worship, according to the received forms of the Episcopal Church."316
(2) Robert C. Winthrop says, (2) Robert C. Winthrop, acknowledging the receipt of the Rev. Philip Slaughter's oration on Washington, says:
"It confirms all my opinions of the character of Washington, and leaves no loop to hang a doubt upon that Christianity was the key to that character."316
(3) Bushrod Washington says, (3) George Washington bequeathed Mount Vernon, four thousand acres, including the Mansion House to his nephew, Bushrod Washington, who afterwards became a judge of the Supreme Court of the United States.
In 1826 the latter was elected a vice-president of the American Sunday School Union.
In replying to an address he said, "Upon the well-intended efforts I have made to secure the due observance of the Sabbath day, upon a spot, where, I am persuaded, it was never violated during the life and with the permission of its venerable owner (George Washington)."317
(4) Of The New York Indians The New York Indians hold this tradition of Washington:
"Alone, of all white men, George Washington has been admitted to the Indian Heaven, because of his justice to the Red Men.
He lives in a great palace, built like a fort.
All the Indians, as they go to Heaven, pass by, and he himself is in his uniform, a sword at his side, walking to and fro.
They bow reverently with great humility.
He returns the salute, but says nothing." Such is the reward of his justice to the Red Man.318
(5) Rev. Israel Evans was a chaplain in the United States army says,
Abraham And Washington The Rev. Israel Evans was a chaplain in the United States army through nearly the entire Revolutionary service. He was a native of New Jersey, a man of education, and capable of appreciating such a character as that of Washington.
The opportunities he enjoyed for social intercourse with him, as well as with other patriots of the Revolution, were very frequent and favorable, and his reverence for Washington was very great.
"It is related of Mr. Evans that during his last sickness, thirty years or more after the Revolution, his successor in the ministry, in the New England village where he had been settled, was called in by the family to pray with him, in the evident near approach of the dying hour.
Mr. Evans had lain some considerable time in a stupor, apparently unconscious of anything around him, and his brother clergyman was proceeding in a fervent prayer to God, that, as his servant was evidently about departing" this mortal life, his spirit might be conveyed by angels to Abraham's bosom.
Just at this point, the dying man for the first time and for the moment revived, so far as to utter, in an interval of his delirium, 'and Washington's, too' — and then sunk again into apparent unconsciousness.
As if it was not enough to 'have Abraham to his father,' and on whose bosom to repose, but he must have Washington, too, on whom to lean.
A signal manifestation of 'the ruling passion strong in death'— and of the lasting hold which that great man had on the mind and heart of one of his early and devoted friends."319
Judgment Of Historians:
(1) Mason L. Weems:
"The noblest, the most efficient element of his character was that he was an humble, earnest Christian."320
(2) Aaron Bancroft:
(2) "In principle and practice he was a Christian."321
(3) Cyrus R. Edmonds:
(3) "The elements of his greatness are chiefly to be discovered in the moral features of his character."322
(4) John Marshall:
(4) Chief Justice John Marshall, who had been the personal friend and frequent associate of Washington, says in his biography, "Without making ostentatious professions of religion, he was a sincere believer in the Christian faith, and a truly devout man."323
(5) George Bancroft: (5) "Belief in God and trust in His overruling power, formed the essence of his character. . . .
His whole being was one continued act of faith in the eternal, intelligent and moral order of the universe."324
(6) Jared Sparks, President of Harvard University:
(6) "A Christian in faith and practice, he was habitually devout.
His reverence for religion is seen in his example, his public communications, and his private writings.
He uniformly ascribed his successes to the beneficent agency of the Supreme Being.
Charitable and humane, he was liberal to the poor and kind to those in distress. As a husband, son, and brother, he was tender and affectionate."328
Jared Sparks, President of Harvard University
"If a man spoke, wrote, and acted as a Christian through a long life, who gave numerous proofs of his believing himself to be such, and who was never known to say, write or do a thing contrary to his professions, if such a man is not to be ranked among the believers of Christianity, it would be impossible to establish the point by any train of reasoning. . . .
Jared Sparks, President of Harvard University
"After a long and minute examination of the writings of Washington, public and private, in print and in manuscript, I can affirm that I have never seen a single hint or expression from which it could be inferred that he had any doubt of the Christian revelation, or that he thought with indifference or unconcern of that subject.
On the contrary, whenever he approaches it, and, indeed, whenever he alludes in any manner to religion, it is done with seriousness and reverence.
CHAPTER XXI THE VERDICT
(6) Jared Sparks, President of Harvard University:
(1) David Ramsay Doctor David Ramsay was a celebrated physician of Charleston, South Carolina. He was a delegate to the Continental Congress in 1782-86.
In his biography of Washington, one of the best ever published, he says:
"There are few men of any kind, and still fewer of those the world calls great, who have not some of their virtues eclipsed by corresponding vices.
But this was not the case with General Washington. He had
> religion without austerity,
> dignity without pride,
> modesty without diffidence,
> courage without rashness,
> politeness without affectation,
> affability without familiarity.
His private character, as well as his public one, will bear the strictest scrutiny. He was punctual in all his engagements; upright and honest in his dealings; temperate in his enjoyments; liberal and hospitable to an eminent degree;
a lover of order; systematical and methodical in his arrangements.
He was a friend of morality and religion; steadily attended on public worship; encouraged and strengthened the hands of the clergy.
In all his public acts he made the most respectful mention of Providence; and, in a word, carried the spirit of piety with him both in his private life and public administration."327
James K. Paulding:
(2) James K. Paulding "It is impossible to read the speeches and letters of Washington and follow his whole course of life, without receiving the conviction of his steady, rational, and exalted piety.
Everywhere he places his chief reliance, in the difficult, almost hopeless circumstances in which he was so often involved, on the justice of that great Being who holds the fate of men and of nations in the hollow of His hand.
His hopes for his country are always founded on the righteousness of its cause, and the blessing of Heaven.
His was the belief of reason and revelation;
and that belief was illustrated and exemplified in all his actions.
No parade accompanied its exercises, no declamation its exhibition; for it was his opinion that a man who is always boasting of his religion, is like one who continually proclaims his honesty—he would trust neither one nor the other.
He was not accustomed to argue points of faith, but on one occasion, in reply to a gentleman who expressed doubts on the subject, thus gave his sentiments:
 "'It is impossible to account for the creation of the universe without the agency of a Supreme Being.
 "'It is impossible to govern the universe without the aid of a Supreme Being.
 "'It is impossible to reason without arriving at a Supreme Being."
 "Religion is as necessary to reason as reason is to religion. The one cannot exist without the other."
 "A reasoning being would lose his reason in attempting to account for the great phenomena of nature, had he not a Supreme Being to refer to;"
"On this basis of piety was erected the superstructure of his virtues.
He perceived the harmonious affinity subsisting between the duties we owe to Heaven and those we are called upon to sustain on earth, and made his faith the foundation of his moral obligations.
He cherished the homely but invaluable maxim that 'honesty is the best policy,' and held that the temporal as well as eternal happiness of mankind could never be separated from the performance of their duties to Heaven and their fellow creatures.
He believed it to be an inflexible law that,
"sooner or later, a departure from the strict obligations of truth and justice would bring with it the loss of confidence of mankind, and thus deprive us of our best support for prosperity in this world, as well as our best hope of happiness in that to come."
In short, he believed and practiced on the high principle, that the invariable consequence of the performance of a duty was an increase of happiness.
What others call good fortune, he ascribed to a great and universal law, establishing an indissoluble connection between actions and their consequences, and making every man responsible to himself for his good or ill success in this world.
Under that superintending Providence which shapes the ends of men, his sentiments and actions show that he believed, that, as a general rule, every rational being was the architect of his own happiness."329
(3) Sir George Otto Trevelyan The following, by this noted English writer, is very interesting:
"A better churchman—or, at all events, a better man who ranked himself as a churchman —than George Washington it would have been hard indeed to discover. When at home on the bank of the Potomac, he had always gone of a Sunday morning to what would have been called a distant church by any one except a Virginia equestrian; and he spent Sunday afternoons, alone and unapproachable, in his library. In war he found time for daily prayer and meditation (as, by no wish of his, the absence of privacy, which is a feature in camp life, revealed to those who were immediately about him); he attended public worhsip himself; and by every available means he encouraged the practice of religion in his soldiers, to whom he habitually stood in a kind of fatherly relation. There are many pages in his Orderly Books which indicate a determination that the multitude of young fellows who were intrusted to his charge should have all possible facflities for being as well-behaved as in their native villages.
"The troops were excused fatigue duty in order that they might not miss church. If public worship was interrupted on a Sunday by the call to arms, a service was held on a convenient day in the ensuing week. The chaplains were exhorted to urge the soldiers that they ought to live and act like Christian men in times of distress and danger; and after every great victory, and more particularly at the final proclamation of Peace, the Commander-in-chief earnestly recommended that the army should universally attend the rendering of thanks to Almighty God 'with seriousness of deportment and gratitude of heart.' "330
"Washington loved his own church the best, and had no mind to leave it; but he was not hostile to any faith which was sincerely held, and which exerted a restraining and correcting influence upon human conduct. 'I am disposed,' he once told Lafayette, 'to indulge the professors of Christianity with that road to Heaven which to them shall seem the most direct, plainest, easiest, and least liable to exception.' His feeling on this matter was accurately expressed in the instructions which he wrote out for Benedict Arnold, when that officer led an armed force of fierce and stern New England Protestants against the Roman Catholic settlements in Canada. The whole paper was a lesson in the statesmanship which is founded on respect and consideration for others, and still remains well worth reading. In after years, as President of the United States, Washington enjoyed frequent opportunities for impressing his own sentiments and policy, in all that related to religion, upon the attention of his compatriots. The churches of America were never tired of framing and presenting addresses which assured him of their confidence, veneration, and sympathy; and he as invariably replied by congratulating them that in their country worship was free, and that men of every creed were eligible to every post of honor and authority."331
(4) Henry Cabot Lodge
"He had the same confidence in the judgment of posterity that he had in the future beyond the grave. He regarded death with entire calmness, and even indifference, not only when it came to him, but when in previous years it had threatened him. He loved life and tasted of it deeply, but the courage which never forsook him made him ready to face the inevitable at any moment with an unruffled spirit. In this he was helped by his religious faith, which was as simple as it was profound. He had been brought up in the Protestant Episcopal Church, and to that church he always adhered, for its splendid liturgy and stately forms appealed to him and satisfied him. He loved it too as the church of his home and his childhood. Yet he was as far as possible from being sectarian, and there is not a word of his which shows anything but the most entire liberality and toleration. He made no parade of his religion, for in this, as in other things, he was perfectly simple and sincere. He was tortured by no doubts or questionings, but believed always in an overruling Providence and in a merciful God, to whom he knelt and prayed in the day of darkness or in the hour of triumph with a supreme and childlike confidence."332
What Made Him Great "When the children of the years to come, hearing his great name re-echoed from every lip, shall
say to their fathers, 'What was it that raised Washington to such height of glory?' let them be told that it was HIS GREAT TALENTS, CONSTANTLY GUIDED AND GUARDED BY RELIGION."338
"The purest and noblest character of modern time—possibly of all time."—Duke of Wellington.
SOURCES OF INFORMATION
Following are the titles of the seventy-five volumes from which the material in this book has been drawn. The first word is the surname of the author, or a part of the title of the book, magazine, etc. It is the "key-word" used in "Where Found" on p. 276. The date given is the date of publication, although it is not in every case the date of the first edition.
Appleton: Appleton's Cyclopaedia of American Biography, Vol. VI, 1889.
Baker: Character Portraits of Washington, by Wil-liam S. Baker, 1887.Early Sketches of George Washington, by
William S. Baker, 1894.Itinerary of General Washington, 1775-1783,
by William S. Baker, 1892. Washington after the Revolution, 1784-1799, by William S. Baker, 1897. Baldwin: An American Book of Golden Deeds, by
James Baldwin, 1907. Bancroft: Life of George Washington, by Aaron
Bancroft, 1807. Bancroft: History of the United States, by George
Bancroft, Vol VII, 1888. Barnes: Christian Keepsake, by Rev. Albert Barnes, D.D., 1840.
Burk: Washington's Prayers, by W. Herbert Burk, 1907. Dr. Burk very graciously gave permission to reprint these "Prayers" in this book.
Butlek: Washington at Valley Forge, by J. M. Butler, 1858.
Chronicle: London Chronicle, September 21-23, 1779.
Clark: Colonial Churches, by W. M. Clark, 1907. Conway: George Washington's Rules of Civility, by
Moncure D. Conway, 1890. Custis: Recollections and Private Memoirs of Washington, by George Washington Parke Custis, Edited by Benson J. Lossing, 1860.
Much of the material in this book appeared in different publications as early as 1827.
George Washington Parke Custis was the grandson of Mrs. Washington. He was born in 1781. Six months later his father died. His father was the son of Mrs. Washington by a former marriage. Upon the death of his father he was adopted by General Washington, and lived with him at Mount Vernon as his own son. Mr. Custis died in 1857 in the seventy-seventh year of his age. He was, therefore, in his nineteenth year when Washington died.
Diary: The Diary of George Washington, from 1789 to 1791, Edited by Benson J. Lossing, 1860. Dudley: The Cambridge of 1776, with the Diary of Dorothy Dudley, 1876.
Edmonds: Life and Times of General Washington, by Cyrus R. Edmonds (England), 2 Vols., 1835.
Eulogies And Orations: Eulogies and Orations on
the Life and Death of General George Washington, 1800.
Ford: The True George Washington, by Paul Leicester Ford, 1903.
Green: The Life of Ashabel Green, by Himself, 1849.
Hale: Contemplations: Moral and Divine, by Sir Matthew Hale, Knight; late Chief Justice of the King's Bench. Printed in London, 1695.
Harland: The Story of Mary Washington, by Mar-ion Harland, 1892.Harper: Harper's Magazine, 1859.Hosack: Memoir of DeWitt Clinton, by David
Hosack, M. D., 1829.Hough: Memorials of the Death of Washington, byFranklin B. Hough, 1865.
Irving: Life of George Washington, by Washington Irving, 5 Vols., 1857.
Johnston: George Washington, Day by Day, by Elizabeth Bryant Johnston, 1894.
Ktreland: Memoirs of Washington, by Mrs. C. M. Kirkland, 1857.
Littell: George Washington: Christian, by Rev.
John Stockton Littell, D.D., 1913. Lodge: George Washington, by Henry Cabot Lodge, 2 Vols., 1898.
Long Island : Memoirs of the Long Island Historical Society, Vol. TV, 1889. Lossing: Mary and Martha Washington, by Benson J. Lossing, 1886. The Pictorial Field-Book of the Revolution, by Benson J. Lossing, 2 Vols., 1860.
Marshall: The Life of George Washington, by John Marshall, Abridged Edition, 2 Vols., 1832. (First edition in 1804-7,5 Vols.)
He was chosen by the Washington Family to write the biography of George Washington. Meade: Old Churches, Ministers and Families of Virginia, by Bishop Meade, 2 Vols., 1872. The author was Bishop of Virginia for 33 years (1829-1862). M'guire: The Religious Opinions and Character of Washington, by Rev. E. C. M'Guire, 1836.
Mr. M'Guire married the daughter of Mr. Robert Lewis, the nephew and private secretary of Washington, and thus he had exceptional sources of information.
Moore: Libels on George Washington, by George
Norton: Life of General Washington, by John N.Norton, 1870.
Paulding: A life of Washington, by James K. Paul-ding, 2 Vols., 1836.Post: Pennsylvania Evening Post, Philadelphia,April 9,1776.
Potter: Washington in His Library and Life, by
President Eliphalet Nott Potter, 1895. Presbyterian: The Presbyterian Magazine, Edited by C. Van Rensselaer, Philadelphia, Pa., February, 1851. Prtor: The Mother of George Washington and Her Times, by Mrs. Roger A. Pryor, 1903.
Ramsay: Life of George Washington, by David
Ramsay, M.D., 1807. Rush: Washington in Domestic Life, by Richard Rush, 1857.
Sherman: Historic Morristown, New Jersey, by Andrew M. Sherman, 1905.
Smith: Orderly Book of the Siege of Yorktown, Edited by Horace W. Smith, 1865.
Sparks: The writings of George Washington, by Jared Sparks, 12 Vols., 1834-7.
Thacher: Military Journal during the American Revolutionary War, from 1775 to 1783, by James Thacher, M.D., 1823. Toner: Washington's Barbadoes Journal, 1751-2,
Edited by J. M. Toner, M.D., 1892. Trevelyan : The American Revolution, by the Right Hon. Sir George Trevelyan, Bart., 1908. Tribune: New York Tribune, May 26, 1902.
Vernon: General Washington, the American Soldier and Christian, by Merle Vernon.
Walter: Memorials of Washington and Mary, HisMother, and Martha, His Wife, byJames Walter, 1887.
Weems: "The Life of General Washington", by theRev. Mason L. Weems, 1808;
Two editions were published before Washington's death. These were brief biographical sketches only.
The third edition, in 1800, was dedicated to Mrs. Washington.
The fourth edition was in 1804.
The cherry tree, cabbage seed, and other stories, which made the book famous, first appeared in the fifth edition, in 1806.
Whiting: Revolutionary Orders of General Washington, selected from MSS. of John Whiting, Edited by Henry Whiting, 1844.
Colonel John Whiting fought through all the Revolutionary War.
Wtlie: Washington, A Christian, by the Rev. Theodore Wm. John Wylie, 1862.
The following is a complete list of references to books, magazines, and papers, with volume and page, from which the material used in this book has been taken, together with explanatory notes.
The numbers correspond to the index numbers throughout the book.
A "key-word" is used, by means of which the full title of the book or magazine from which the material is taken, may readily be found by reference to the same word under "Sources of Information" on page 270.
Illustration: On page 69 is the index number "77" Turning to "Where Found" we find opposite 77, "Norton, p. 145." Under "Sources of Information," opposite the word "Norton," is "Life of General Washington, by John N. Norton, 1870." This is the book, published in 1870, from which the extract is taken, and it is found on page 145.
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