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Abbeville Adams Adams's Memoirs already amendment Annals of Congress army Autobiography bank bill Buren cabinet Calhoun wrote called caucus Charleston Courier Clay committee Congressional Constitution contest course Crawford debate December December 22 Deventer doubt doubtless Duff Green duty early election evidently expressed favor February February 15 federal Fourteenth Congress friends Government Hamilton Hayne houn houn's House Ibid interest Jackson John Caldwell Calhoun John Ewing Colhoun John Quincy John Quincy Adams later Legislature letter Lowndes Madison manufactures matter measure ment Missouri Monroe Nathaniel Macon National Intelligencer Niles's Register Nullification once opinion party Patrick Calhoun Pennsylvania political President probably question quoted Randolph regard repeal resolutions Second Session Secretary seems Senate slavery soon South Carolina Southern speech tariff Thirteenth Congress thought tion Union United Vice-President Virgil Maxcy Virginia vote Washington Webster writes
Page 319 - Calhoun is a man of fair and candid mind, of honorable principles, of clear and quick understanding, of cool self-possession, of enlarged philosophical views, and of ardent patriotism. He is above all sectional and factious prejudices more than any other statesman of this Union with whom I have ever acted.
Page 270 - An act to procure the necessary surveys, plans, and estimates upon the subject of roads and canals." It authorized the President to cause surveys and estimates to be made of the routes of such roads and canals...
Page 145 - ... a solemn question which the constitution wisely confides to the legislative department of the Government. In recommending it to their early deliberations, I am happy in the assurance that the decision will be worthy the enlightened and patriotic councils of a virtuous, a free, and a powerful nation.
Page 208 - Again, it is calculated to bind together more closely our widely-spread republic. It will greatly increase our mutual dependence and intercourse ; and will, as a necessary consequence, excite an increased attention to Internal Improvements, a subject every way so intimately connected with the ultimate attainment of national strength and the perfection of our political institutions.
Page 432 - The Union : next to our Liberty the most dear: may we all remember that it can only be preserved by respecting the rights of the States, and distributing equally the benefit and burden of the Union...
Page 103 - I am compelled to declare it as my deliberate opinion that if this bill passes, the bonds of this Union are virtually dissolved; that the States which compose it are free from their moral obligations, and that as it will be the right of all, so it will be the duty of some, to prepare definitely for a separation, amicably if they can, violently if they must.