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Administration afterward appeared authority bank believe bill Boston called cause character Clay Congress considered Constitution continued course Court Daniel DEAR SIR desired discussion duty effect election England entirely Executive existing expressed fact father favor feel friends give given Government hand hope House important interest Jackson Judge kind known letter lived look March matter means measure ment mind nature necessary never notes object occasion opinion opposition Orders in Council original party passed period political present President principles question reason received reference regard relation remained removal Representatives resolution respect Senate session soon speak speech taken thing thought Ticknor tion true Union United views vote Washington Webster whole wish write written York
Página 170 - Sir, you may destroy this little institution ; it is weak; it is in your hands ! I know it is one of the lesser lights in the literary horizon of our country. You may put it out. But, if you do so, you must carry through your work! You must extinguish, one after another, all those greater lights of science which, for more than a century, have thrown their radiance over our land!
Página 437 - Government created by this compact was not made the exclusive or final judge of the extent of the powers delegated to itself; since that would have made its discretion, and not the Constitution, the measure of its powers; but that as in all other cases of compact among parties having no common judge, each party has an equal right to judge for itself, as well of infractions, as of the mode and measure of redress.
Página 470 - He never stooped to the arena of partisan discussions, but in the consideration of important subjects, especially that of the removal of the public deposits from the Bank of the United States, he proved himself to be a statesman of high rank, and a most accomplished debater.
Página 362 - Let their last feeble and lingering glance rather behold the gorgeous ensign of the republic, now known and honored throughout the earth, still full high advanced, its arms and trophies streaming in their original lustre, not a stripe erased or polluted, nor a single star obscured, bearing for its motto no such miserable interrogatory as "What is all this worth?
Página 379 - I may be in some degree useful in investigating and discovering the truth respecting this most extraordinary murder. It has seemed to be a duty incumbent on me, as on every other citizen, to do my best and my utmost to bring to light the perpetrators of this crime.
Página 99 - Great Britain shall so revoke or modify her edicts as that they shall cease to violate the neutral commerce of the United States...
Página 581 - I feel much alarmed at the prospect of seeing General Jackson President. He is one of the most unfit men I know of for such a place. He has had very little respect for laws or constitutions, and is, in fact, an able military chief. His passions are terrible.
Página 45 - I delivered two or three occasional addresses, which were published. I trust they are forgotten : they were in very bad taste. I had not then learned that all true power in writing is in the idea, not in the style ; an error into which the Ars rhetorica, as it is usually taught, may easily lead stronger heads than mine.
Página 446 - ... 3. That there is a supreme law, consisting of the constitution of the United States, acts of Congress passed in pursuance of it, and treaties; and that, in cases not capable of assuming the character of a suit in law or equity, Congress must judge of, and finally interpret, this supreme law...
Página 429 - ... what shall constitute treason against the State, and by a bill of pains and penalties compel obedience and punish disobedience to your own laws, are points too obvious to require any discussion. In one word, you must survey the whole ground. You must look to and provide for all possible contingencies. In your own limits your own courts of judicature must not only be supreme, but you must look to the ultimate issue of any conflict of jurisdiction and power between them and the courts of the United...
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The Civilian and the Military: A History of the American Antimilitarist ...
Arthur Alphonse Ekirch
Vista de fragmentos - 1972