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Other studies, without citing evidence, claim he intended to assassinate President Jefferson and overthrow the government in Washington, DC (Shafroth 1932, 671).
after Marshall admonished President Jefferson and Secretary of State
The Confederacy sought comfort from the fact the Pope addressed Confederate President Jefferson Davis as "honourable" and so it claimed support from who was then Europe's most influential man.
Interestingly, in 1865, the American media reported that President Jefferson Davis was caught fleeing from Union troops in woman's clothing in what was a clear effort to ridicule the Confederate president and the dying Confederacy.
Had Marshall chosen to order mandamus-in effect telling President Jefferson that he had to honor Adams's lame-duck appointments-the President could very well have refused, sparking a separation of powers Constitutional crisis that could have forever weakened the Judicial Branch.
But at quick glance, some of the details give a glimpse into the mind of President Jefferson.
Award-winning author Rickey Pittman presents Jim Limber Davis: A Black Orphan in the Confederate White House, a children's picturebook revealing the amazing true story of a young black boy rescued from his cruel guardian by Varina Davis, wife of Confederate President Jefferson Davis.
President Jefferson replaced Adams's Federalist officeholders with his own supporters and encouraged them to identify with his Democratic-Republican faction.
President Jefferson sent them, Sacagawea guided them, they mapped out a water route to the Pacific Ocean, followed by a triumphant return.
President Jefferson was curious about what lay west.
When President Jefferson asked him to lead the expedition, Lewis wrote to Clark saying, "Believe me there is no man on earth with whom I should feel equal pleasure in sharing them as with yourself.
Their exploration, ordered by President Jefferson, extended from the Ohio River, up the Missouri River and on to the West Coast via the Columbia River.