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George Washington Net Worth

Who is George Washington? What is George Washington net worth, salary and assets in 2018? What was George Washington childhood and career archievments? You will find all these plus George Washington age, ethnicity, nationality, height and weight information too! Does George Washington married? Find George Washington wife/husband or boyfriend/girlfriend, children and parents names as well. Not sure if George Washington is gay/lesbian? Complete George Washington biography (wiki) updated in 2018.


George Washington net worth is
$17 Million


More in Richest US Presidents

Fast Facts:


Full Name: George Washington
Date Of Birth: February 22, 1732
Star Sign: Pisces
Place Of Birth: Virginia
Profession: US President
Nationality: American
Spouse: Martha Washington
Parents: Mary Ball Washington, Augustine Washington
Siblings: Samuel Washington, Lawrence Washington, John Augustine Washington, Betty Washington Lewis, Charles Washington, Augustine Washington Jr., Butler Washington, Jane Washington, Mildred Washington

Biography:

His old half-brother, Lawrence, utilized personal cable connections with the Fairfax family members to possess him fitted public surveyor for Culpeper State, a famous placement. He oversaw a simple changeover in which his vice leader, Tom Adams, was selected to workplace. Leader on Apr 30, 1789.One of the Founding Dads of the United Expresses, he served seeing that commander-in-chief of the Continental Military during the Groundbreaking Battle, then was inaugurated seeing that the initial U. He wedded widow Martha Dandridge Custis in January 1759, despite words that would arrive to light displaying he was in appreciate with Sally Fairfax, a friend's wife. His heritage as a commander at Area Forge, Yorktown, and Boston ma was privileged in 1917 when an asteroid was called after him: the 886 Washingtonia asteroid. He changed down the chance to operate for a third term as leader.S.



Sources:


ImDB: http://imdb.com/name/nm6141957

About George Washington:



George Washington Facts

#Fact
1 Was the wealthiest of all the presidents, primarily due to owning about 300 slaves. In 2013 dollars, he would be worth about $525 million.
2 Loved ice cream and once spent two-hundred dollars, an exceptional sum of money at the time, on it over the course of one summer.
3 Lost all but one of his teeth in his twenties and used ivory dentures afterwards.
4 Was the first President of The United States elected under the U.S. Constitution. Term of office: 30 April 1789-4 March 1797.
5 Had absolutely no experience in politics when he was asked to become the first president.
6 He is the third tallest president of the United states after Abraham Lincoln and Lyndon Baines Johnson, both of whom stood at six-feet four inches tall.
7 One of the few presidents who did not have any children.
8 The only U.S. President not to occupy the White House, as it was not completed until after his second term expired.
9 He was he first person to sign the U.S. Constitution.
10 Despite having many close calls, he was never seriously wounded in battle.
11 He lost more battles than he won.


George Washington Quotes

#Quote
1 War - An act of violence whose object is to constrain the enemy, to accomplish our will.
2 When we assumed the Soldier, we did not lay aside the Citizen.
3 Let us with caution indulge the supposition that morality can be maintained without religion. Reason and experience both forbid us to expect that national morality can prevail in exclusion of religious principle.
4 It is impossible to govern the universe without the aid of a Supreme Being.
5 Experience teaches us that it is much easier to prevent an enemy from posting themselves than it is to dislodge them after they have got possession.
6 It may be laid down as a primary position, and the basis of our system, that every Citizen who enjoys the protection of a Free Government, owes not only a proportion of his property, but even of his personal services to the defense of it.
7 A slender acquaintance with the world must convince every man that actions, not words, are the true criterion of the attachment of friends.
8 I am persuaded, you will permit me to observe, that the path of true piety is so plain as to require but little political direction.
9 Let your Discourse with Men of Business be Short and Comprehensive.
10 My observation is that whenever one person is found adequate to the discharge of a duty... it is worse executed by two persons, and scarcely done at all if three or more are employed therein.
11 Bad seed is a robbery of the worst kind: for your pocket-book not only suffers by it, but your preparations are lost and a season passes away unimproved.
12 Happiness and moral duty are inseparably connected.
13 Guard against the impostures of pretended patriotism.
14 I walk on untrodden ground. There is scarcely any part of my conduct which may not hereafter be drawn into precedent.
15 Being no bigot myself to any mode of worship, I am disposed to indulge the professors of Christianity in the church, that road to heaven which to them shall seem the most direct plainest easiest and least liable to exception.
16 Lenience will operate with greater force, in some instances than rigor. It is therefore my first wish to have all of my conduct distinguished by it.
17 Some day, following the example of the United States of America, there will be a United States of Europe.
18 It is impossible to reason without arriving at a Supreme Being.
19 It is impossible to account for the creation of the universe without the agency of a Supreme Being.
20 Few men have virtue to withstand the highest bidder.
21 Laws made by common consent must not be trampled on by individuals.
22 Nothing can be more hurtful to the service, than the neglect of discipline; for that discipline, more than numbers, gives one army the superiority over another.
23 Over grown military establishments are under any form of government inauspicious to liberty, and are to be regarded as particularly hostile to republican liberty.
24 Let your heart feel for the afflictions and distress of everyone, and let your hand give in proportion to your purse.
25 Arbitrary power is most easily established on the ruins of liberty abused to licentiousness.
26 The constitution vests the power of declaring war in Congress; therefore no offensive expedition of importance can be undertaken until after they shall have deliberated upon the subject and authorized such a measure.
27 The time is near at hand which must determine whether Americans are to be free men or slaves.
28 I have no other view than to promote the public good, and am unambitious of honors not founded in the approbation of my Country.
29 I beg you be persuaded that no one would be more zealous than myself to establish effectual barriers against the horrors of spiritual tyranny, and every species of religious persecution.
30 Worry is the interest paid by those who borrow trouble.
31 There is nothing which can better deserve your patronage, than the promotion of science and literature. Knowledge is in every country the surest basis of public happiness.
32 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; and well has it been said, that if there had been no God, mankind would have been obliged to imagine one.
33 Friendship is a plant of slow growth and must undergo and withstand the shocks of adversity before it is entitled to the appellation.
34 It will be found an unjust and unwise jealousy to deprive a man of his natural liberty upon the supposition he may abuse it.
35 There can be no greater error than to expect, or calculate, upon real favors from nation to nation. It is an illusion which experience must cure, which a just pride ought to discard.
36 Mankind, when left to themselves, are unfit for their own government.
37 Liberty, when it begins to take root, is a plant of rapid growth.
38 Discipline is the soul of an army. It makes small numbers formidable; procures success to the weak, and esteem to all.
39 Be courteous to all, but intimate with few, and let those few be well tried before you give them your confidence.
40 The Constitution is the guide which I never will abandon.
41 It is far better to be alone, than to be in bad company.
42 If we desire to avoid insult, we must be able to repel it; if we desire to secure peace, one of the most powerful instruments of our rising prosperity, it must be known, that we are at all times ready for War.
43 True friendship is a plant of slow growth, and must undergo and withstand the shocks of adversity, before it is entitled to the appellation.
44 We should not look back unless it is to derive useful lessons from past errors, and for the purpose of profiting by dearly bought experience.
45 Impressed with a conviction that the due administration of justice is the firmest pillar of good government, I have considered the first arrangement of the judicial department as essential to the happiness of our country and to the stability of its' political system - hence the selection of the fittest characters to expound the laws, and dispense justice, has been an invariable object of my anxious concern.
46 My first wish is to see this plague of mankind, war, banished from the earth.
47 The alternate domination of one faction over another, sharpened by the spirit of revenge natural to party dissension, which in different ages and countries has perpetrated the most horrid enormities, is itself a frightful despotism. But this leads at length to a more formal and permanent despotism.
48 Let us raise a standard to which the wise and honest can repair; the rest is in the hands of God.
49 I hope I shall possess firmness and virtue enough to maintain what I consider the most enviable of all titles, the character of an honest man.
50 The basis of our political system is the right of the people to make and to alter their constitutions of government.
51 Truth will ultimately prevail where there is pains to bring it to light.
52 It is better to be alone than in bad company.
53 If the freedom of speech is taken away then dumb and silent we may be led, like sheep to the slaughter.
54 To be prepared for war is one of the most effective means of preserving peace.
55 My mother was the most beautiful woman I ever saw. All I am I owe to my mother. I attribute all my success in life to the moral, intellectual and physical education I received from her.
56 Observe good faith and justice toward all nations. Cultivate peace and harmony with all.
57 I can only say that there is not a man living who wishes more sincerely than I do, to see a plan adopted for the abolition of it - but there is only one proper and effectual mode by which it can be accomplished, and that is by Legislative authority: and this, as far as my suffrage will go, shall never be wanting.
58 It is better to offer no excuse than a bad one.
59 Labor to keep alive in your breast that little spark of celestial fire, called conscience.
60 The foolish and wicked practice of profane cursing and swearing is a vice so mean and low that every person of sense and character detests and despises it.
61 Associate with men of good quality if you esteem your own reputation; for it is better to be alone than in bad company.


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