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" Congress to declare, most explicitly, that the crisis has arrived when the people of these United States, by whose will and for whose benefit the Federal Government was instituted, must decide whether they will support their rank as a nation, by maintaining... "
The Life of Alexander Hamilton - Página 359
por John Church Hamilton - 1841 - 422 páginas
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The Government of the People of the United States

Francis Newton Thorpe - 1889 - 308 páginas
...to come up to their requisitions. The public embarrassments are daily increasing. It is the instant duty of Congress to declare most explicitly that the crisis has arrived when the people of the United States, by whose will and for whose benefit the Federal government has been instituted,...
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Commentaries on the Constitution of the United States: With a ..., Volumen1

Joseph Story - 1891 - 1550 páginas
...Wash. 60. confidence, than it would be dangerous to the welfare and peace of the Union. " " It has become the duty of Congress to declare most explicitly,...arrived, when the people of these United States, by whoso will and for whose benefit the federal government was instituted, must decide whether they will...
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The Story of the Constitution of the United States

Francis Newton Thorpe - 1891 - 208 páginas
...instant duty of Congress to declare most explicitly that the crisis had arrived when the people of the United States, by whose will and for whose benefit the federal government had been instituted, should speedily decide whether or not they would support their rank as a nation...
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Acts and Laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts

Massachusetts - 1893
...as above represented, and that they are daily increasing, the Committee are of opinion that it has become the duty of Congress to declare most explicitly,...faith at home and abroad ; or whether, for want of a timely exertion in establishing a general revenue, and thereby giving strength to the confederacy,...
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The Life and Correspondence of Rufus King: Comprising His Letters ..., Volumen1

Rufus King - 1894
...as above represented, and that they are daily encreasing, the Committee are of opinion, that it has become the duty of Congress to declare most explicitly,...faith at home and abroad ; or whether, for want of a timely exertion in establishing a general revenue, and thereby giving strength to the confederacy,...
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History of the United States of America: From the Discovery of the ..., Volumen6

George Bancroft - 1896
...as above represented, and that they are daily increasing, the committee are of opinion that it has become the duty of congress to declare most explicitly...faith at home and abroad ; or whether, for want of a timely exertion in establishing a general revenue and thereby giving strength to the confederacy,...
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Views of an Ex-president

Benjamin Harrison - 1901 - 532 páginas
...cent, ad valorem on all others. The emergency was stated by congress in the following terms: "It has become the duty of congress to declare most explicitly...as a nation by maintaining the public faith at home or abroad; or whether, for want of a timely exertion in establishing a general revenue, and thereby...
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A History of the American People

Francis Newton Thorpe - 1901 - 627 páginas
...to come up to their requisitions. The public embarrassments are daily increasing. It is the instant duty of Congress to declare most explicitly that the crisis has arrived when the people of the United States, by whose will and for whose benefit the federal government has been instituted,...
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A History of the American People

Francis Newton Thorpe - 1901 - 627 páginas
...instant duty of Congress to declare most explicitly that the crisis has arrived when the people of the United States, by whose will and for whose benefit the federal government has been instituted, must speedily decide whether they will support their rank as a nation by maintaining...
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The Encyclopedia Americana, Volumen16

Frederick Converse Beach, George Edwin Rines - 1904
...such confidence," and that "the crisis had arrived when the people of the United States must speedily decide whether they will support their rank as a nation...maintaining the public faith at home and abroad.' The failure of the Articles to confer upon Congress power over commerce, either foreign or domestic,...
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