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American Annapolis appointed Assembly authority avenue ballot Balti Baltimore & Ohio Baltimore City Baltimore county Baltimore street Baltimore's branch building built Calvert candidate Carroll Charles charter Chesapeake Church citizens city council commissioners Company Constitution construction convention Court Democratic district Druid Hill Park early election engine erected established Faculty Federal feet Fell's Point fire George Governor Gunpowder river held Hospital improvements institution John Eager Howard Johns Hopkins Johns Hopkins Hospital judges land later legislature Library Maryland mayor ment miles municipal negro nomination North Northern Central railway Ohio railroad organization Park party Patapsco period Philadelphia political population port President purchased railway Republican road schools Senator ships Society South Thomas Thomas Swann tion trade turnpike Union United University vessels vote voters Washington West Western Western Maryland railroad William William Pinkney Whyte
Page 286 - Appointments and promotions in the civil service of the State, and of all the civil divisions thereof, including cities and villages, shall be made according to merit and fitness to be ascertained, so far as practicable, by examinations, which, so far as practicable, shall be competitive...
Page 451 - ... leading from the navigable waters emptying into the Atlantic, to the Ohio, to the said State, and through the same, such roads to be laid out under the authority of Congress, with the consent of the several States through which the road shall pass...
Page 176 - I am a Marylander ; I love my State, and I love the Union ; but I will suffer my right arm to be torn from my body before I will raise it to strike a sister State.
Page 177 - I sincerely hope the General, on fuller reflection, will consider this practical and proper, and that you will not object to it. By this a collision of the people of Baltimore with the troops will be avoided, unless they go out of their way to seek it.
Page 454 - Within the last thirty years," he says, " the population of Philadelphia has increased to a number three times as great as it was at the beginning of that period; New York to a number four times as great, and Baltimore to a number five times as great. Among all the cities of America, or of the Old World, there is no record of any one ' Bryan, A., State Banking in Maryland, pp. 60-61. which has sprung up so quickly or to so high a degree of importance as Baltimore.
Page 685 - That no person or persons whatsoever within this province, or the islands, ports, harbors, creeks, or havens thereunto belonging, professing to believe in Jesus Christ, shall from henceforth be any ways troubled, molested or discountenanced for or in respect of his or her religion nor in the free exercise thereof within this province or the islands thereunto belonging nor any way compelled to the belief or exercise of any other religion against his or her consent...
Page 111 - Of the sailors however, it would be injustice not to speak in the terms which their conduct merits. They were employed as gunners, and not only did they serve their guns with a quickness and precision which astonished their assailants, but they stood till some of them were actually bayoneted, with fuses in their hands: nor was it till their leader was wounded and taken, and they saw themselves deserted on all sides by the soldiers, that they quitted the field.
Page 185 - States, cannot suspend the privilege of the writ of habeas corpus, nor authorize any military officer to do so. 2. A military officer has no right to arrest and detain a person not subject to the rules and articles of war for an offense against the laws of the United States, except in aid of the judicial authority and subject to its control; and if the party is arrested by the military, it is the duty of the officer to deliver him over immediately to the civil authority, to be dealt with according...
Page 50 - Federalist, and has done me the honor to offer that beautiful curiosity as a present to me on your part. I pray you, Gentlemen, to accept the warmest expressions of my sensibility for this specimen of American ingenuity, in which the exactitude of the proportions, the neatness of the workmanship, and the elegance of the decorations, which make your present fit to be preserved in a cabinet of curiosities...