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administration adopted American Annual appear appointed assembly Association authority bishop called century Charles Chinese church civil College colony committee constitution contains convention Copies council court Debates early elected England English fact French George give given governor hand Hart held Hist Historical Society hold important Indian influence interest Jackson James John judges King land later legislature letter live London matter meeting method mills Miss Mississippi nature oath original passed period persons political practice present president printed probably Prof provision published Quakers qualifications question reference regard relating religious Report schools Secretary seems seen seigniory Senate session Sketch Society South term territory tion town United University Virginia vote whole writing York
Page 63 - I would have you day by day fix your eyes upon the greatness of Athens, until you become filled with the love of her; and when you are impressed by the spectacle of her glory, reflect that this Empire has been acquired by men who knew their duty and had the courage to do it...
Page 129 - And to remove all doubts concerning the meaning of the word "inhabitant," in this constitution, every person shall be considered as an inhabitant, for the purpose of electing and being elected into any office, or place within this State, in that town, district, or plantation, where he dwelleth, or hath his home.
Page 666 - North-West of the | river Ohio; | the | articles of agreement and cession, between the | United States and the State of Georgia; | and | such acts of Congress | as relate to the | Mississippi Territory.
Page 146 - ... one person to faithfully and impartially discharge the duties of one, toward the incumbent of the other. Thus, a man may not be landlord and tenant of the same premises. He may be landlord of one farm and tenant of another, though he may not at the same hour be able to do the duty of each relation. The offices must subordinate, one the other, and they must, per se, have the right to interfere, one with the other, before they are incompatible at common law
Page 585 - Also in three volumes, crown 8vo, price 12s. each. Seventeen Lectures on the Study of Mediaeval and Modern History and kindred subjects, 1867-1884.
Page 49 - For myself, my duty is to report all that is said, but I am not obliged to believe it all alike — a remark which may be understood to apply to my whole History.
Page 167 - They were, briefly, that the treaty conformed en the main question of limits and boundary to the instructions given Mr. Trist in April last, and that though if the treaty was now to be made I should demand more...
Page iv - That Andrew D. White, of Ithaca, in the State of New York; George Bancroft, of Washington, in the District of Columbia; Justin Winsor, of Cambridge, in the State of Massachusetts; William F. Poole, of Chicago, in the State of Illinois; Herbert B. Adams, of Baltimore, in the State of Maryland; Clarence W.
Page iv - Association, for the promotion of historical studies, the collection and preservation of historical manuscripts, and for kindred purposes in the interest of American history and of history in America.
Page 553 - M. Leroy-Beaulieu. He calls it "an encroachment of the executive power upon the essential functions of the representatives of the people; its consequence is that colonial questions are settled with the minimum of discussion and information, and then are noiselessly hidden from sight and hearing.