Indiana Historical Society Publications, Volume 6 (Google eBook)
Indiana Historical Society, 1919 - Indiana
Vol. 1, t.-p. dated 1897, includes the Society's proceedings and all papers and publications from its organization in 1830 to 1886. Each succeeding volume made up from papers originally issued separately. Vol. 6, no. 4 contains minutes of the society, 1886-1918.
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A. C. Harris Adams appointed boat Brothertown Indians Buffalo trace canal Charles Martindale Clark Coburn Cockrum's Pioneer History Congress constitution convention copies corner creek Democratic Douglas Dubois county Early Travels east elected as follows Esarey's Indiana Freeman corner Governor Harrison Historical Society Historical Society's Publications History of Indiana Holliday Illinois Indian trail Indiana Historical Society's Indiana Territory Indianapolis John John Coburn Journal Judge D. W. Kentucky Lake land last annual meeting Madison Magazine of History miles Miscellaneous Record Monroe Monroe Doctrine motion o'clock October Ohio river party passed Patoka river Paul Dick Plat Book political prairie President Prof railroad REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING Republican road Senate Sentinel Society then adjourned Spain survey surveyors Territory Third Vice-President Thomas tion township Travels in Indiana Treasurer United Vincennes Vincennes Tract voted Wabash river White river William Woollen Yellow Banks
Page 236 - Great Britain is the nation which can do us the most harm of any one, or all on earth ; and with her on our side we need not fear the whole world. With her then, we should most sedulously cherish a cordial friendship ; and nothing would tend more to knit our affections than to be fighting once more, side by side, in the same cause.
Page 235 - Our first and fundamental maxim should be, never to entangle ourselves in the broils of Europe. Our second, never to suffer Europe to intermeddle with cis-Atlantic affairs. America, North and South, has a set of interests distinct from those of Europe, and peculiarly her own. She should, therefore, have a system of her own, separate and apart from that of Europe. While the last is laboring to become the domicile of despotism, our endeavor should surely be to make our hemisphere that of freedom.
Page 236 - But the war in which the present proposition might engage us, should that be its consequence, is not her war but ours. Its object is to introduce and establish the American system of keeping out of our land all foreign powers, of never permitting those of Europe to intermeddle with the affairs of our nations. It is to maintain our own principle, not to depart from it.
Page 216 - We conceive the recovery of the colonies by Spain to be hopeless. 2. We conceive the question of the recognition of them, as independent states, to be one of time and circumstances. 3. We are, however, by no means disposed to throw any impediment in the way of an arrangement between them and the mother country by amicable negotiation. 4. We aim not at the possession of any portion of them ourselves. 5. We could not see any portion of them transferred to any other power with indifference.
Page 46 - It shall be the duty of the General Assembly, as soon as circumstances will permit, to provide by law for a general system of education, ascending in a regular gradation from township schools to a State University, wherein tuition shall be gratis, and equally open to all.
Page 227 - When the result of such a contest is manifestly settled, the new Governments have a claim to recognition by other powers, which ought not to be resisted.
Page 520 - Resolved, That our Senators and Representatives in Congress be requested to use their influence to secure...
Page 236 - I candidly confess, that I have ever looked on Cuba as the most interesting addition which could ever be made to our system of States. The control which, with Florida Point, this island would give us over the Gulf of Mexico, and the countries and isthmus bordering on it, as well as all those whose waters flow into it, would fill up the measure of our political well-being.
Page 237 - ... British government to a continuance in the dispositions expressed in these letters, by an assurance of his concurrence with them as far as his authority goes; and that as it may lead to war, the declaration of which requires an act of Congress, the case shall be laid before them for consideration at their first meeting, and under the reasonable aspect in which it is seen by himself.