The Political Reformation of 1884: A Democratic Compaign Book. By Authority of the National Democratic Committee
1884 - Campaign literature - 302 pages
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48th Congress acres of land administration amendment American citizen amount appointed authority bill Blaine Blaine's bonds C. P. HUNTINGTON candidate cent Central Pacific Central Pacific Railroad charged claim commissioners committee Congress Constitution contract Convention conviction corporations declared defalcations demand Democratic party Department dollars duty elected entitled examination Executive Fisher frauds Fremont County Friend Colton funds Government Governor Cleveland Grover Cleveland Hendricks honor House hundred interest July June justice labor land grant Landreau legislation Legislature letter Little Rock mayor ment miles National nomination Pacific Railroad Company paid person Peru political present President principles prison protection Pueblo County purpose question Railway received reform Republican party road Scott Secretary secure Senate Southern Pacific Southern Pacific Railroad Texas Pacific tion Treasury Union Pacific Union Pacific Railroad United vote Warren Fisher York
Page 294 - ... a well-disciplined militia, our best reliance in peace and for the first moments of war, till regulars may relieve them; the supremacy of the civil over the military authority; economy in the public expense, that labor may be lightly burdened; the honest payment of our debts, and sacred preservation of the public faith...
Page 177 - Moses' seat: all therefore whatsoever they bid you observe, that observe and do : but do not ye after their works : for they say and do not. For they bind heavy burdens, and grievous to be borne, and lay them on men's shoulders; but they themselves will not move them with one of their fingers. But all their works they do for to be seen of men : they make broad their phylacteries, and enlarge the borders of their garments, and love the uppermost rooms at feasts, and the chief seats in the synagogues,...
Page 116 - An act [to amend an act entitled an act] to aid in the construction of a railroad and telegraph line from the Missouri River to the Pacific Ocean, and to secure to the Government the use of the same for postal, military, and other purposes, approved July first, eighteen hundred and sixty-two," approved July second, eighteen hundred and sixty-four.
Page 294 - ... the diffusion of information, and arraignment of all abuses at the bar of the public reason: freedom of religion; freedom of the press; and freedom of person, under the protection of the habeas corpus: and trial by juries impartially selected. These principles form the bright constellation, which has gone before us, and guided our steps through an age of revolution and reformation.
Page 48 - ... town or village shall hereafter give any money or property, or loan its money or credit to or in aid of any individual, association or corporation, or become directly or indirectly the owner of stock in, or bonds of, any association or corporation ; nor shall any such county, city, town or village be allowed to incur any indebtedness, except for county, city, town or village purposes.
Page 177 - Woe unto you, scribes and Pharisees, hypocrites! for ye devour widows' houses, and for a pretence make long prayer: therefore ye shall receive the greater damnation.
Page 248 - President forthwith to demand of that government the reasons of such imprisonment; and if it appears to be wrongful and in violation of the rights of American citizenship, the President shall forthwith demand the release of such citizen, and if the release so demanded is unreasonably delayed or refused, the President shall use such means, not amounting to acts of war, as he may think necessary and proper to obtain or effectuate the release; and all the facts and proceedings relative thereto shall...
Page 274 - The great rule of conduct for us in regard to foreign nations is, in extending our commercial relations to have with them as little political connection as possible.
Page 124 - The difference between a federal and national government, as it relates to the operation of the government, is supposed to consist in this, that in the former the powers operate on the political bodies composing the Confederacy, in their political capacities ; in the latter, on the individual citizens composing the nation, in their individual capacities.