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Administration admitted adopted appointment argument authority Bank bill cause character charter circulation citizens claims commerce committee common compact consider Constitution Convention created currency danger declares denied deposit banks deposits distress dollars doubt duty effect elective monarchy established evil Executive Government executive power exercise existence express favor feel foreign France Gentlemen Government granted Hampshire hands House impeachment interest judge judgment judicial labor lative legislative legislative power Legislature liberty Massachusetts measure ment necessary nullification object occasion opinion paper party passed patriotism Pennsylvania political possess power of appointment power of Congress power of removal present President principles proceedings proper proposed protection provision public money question reason regard Representatives resolution respect revenue rience Secretary Senate sentiments South Carolina stitution stockholders suppose tariff of 1816 thing tion Treasury treaty true Union United vote Webster Whigs whole
Page 166 - Canada acceding to this Confederation, and joining in the measures of the United States, shall be admitted into, and entitled to all the advantages of this Union: but no other colony shall be admitted into the same, unless such admission be agreed to by nine states.
Page 205 - It has a preamble, and that preamble expressly recites, that the duties which it imposes are laid " for the support of government, for the discharge of the debts of the United States, and the encouragement and protection of manufactures." Until, Sir, this early legislation, thus coeval with the Constitution itself, thus full and explicit, can be explained away, no man can doubt of the meaning of that instrument, in this respect.
Page 153 - The Congress, the Executive and the Court must each for itself be guided by its own opinion of the Constitution. Each public officer who takes an oath to support the Constitution swears that he will support it as he understands it, and not as it is understood by others.
Page 180 - That a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive and Judiciary.
Page 451 - November, 1788, nor upon the indemnities mutually due or claimed, the parties will negotiate further on these subjects at a convenient time; and until they may have agreed upon these points the said treaties and convention shall have no operation, and the relations of the two countries shall be regulated as follows: ART.
Page 254 - Rome, in the height of her glory, is not to be compared ; a power which has dotted over the surface of the whole globe with her possessions and military posts ; whose morning drum-beat, following the sun, and keeping company with the hours, circles the earth daily with one continuous and unbroken strain of the martial airs of England.
Page 202 - To grant patents for useful inventions. "To secure to authors exclusive rights for a certain time. "To establish public institutions, rewards, and immunities for the promotion of agriculture, commerce, trades, and manufactures.
Page 42 - Against the insidious wiles of foreign influence (I conjure you to believe me, fellow citizens) the jealousy of a free people ought to be constantly awake, since history and experience prove that foreign influence is one of the most baneful foes of republican government.
Page 412 - The most able men — from the East and the West, from the North and the South...