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abolition abolitionists Adams administration admiration affairs agitation American annexation appointed bank believe Biddle bill Binns Bonaparte Calhoun called charge CHARLES JARED INGERSOLL Clay committee constitution contest Convention course Court Dallas Democratic dinner District Attorney doubt election England English expressed favor Federalists feeling foreign French friends Governor heard House Inger Ingersoll's interest Jackson Jared Ingersoll John Binns John Forsyth Joseph Bonaparte Judge King later lawyer letter Madison matter ment minister minority report never Nicholas Biddle nominated occasion Oliver Evans opinion opponent papers party Pennsylvania Philadelphia political President question recharter Republican resolutions Richard Rush Rush seems Senate sentiment session slave slavery soon South speech tariff Texas thought tion to-day told treaty Twenty-Seventh Congress Tyler Union United vote Washington Webster Whigs writing wrote yesterday York
Page 334 - dishonored, fragments of a once glorious Union ; on States dissevered, discordant, belligerent; on a land rent with civil feuds and drenched in fraternal blood.
Page 193 - on a simple view of the object, as it stands stripped of every relation, in all the nakedness and solitude of metaphysical abstraction.
Page 15 - have exerted a valor, amid their constant and laborious industry, for the defence of a country whose frontier was drenched in blood, while its interior
Page 279 - The next step taken by the Administration was to appoint a district attorney who was to be charged with the defence of Alexander McLeod— the gentleman who was lately removed from office—and a fee of five thousand dollars was put into his hands for this purpose.
Page 141 - La Liberté de la Navigation et du Commerce des Nations neutres pendant la Guerre, considérée selon le Droit des Gens universel, celui de l'Europe et les Traités.
Page 15 - No; your oppression planted them in America. They fled from your tyranny to a then uncultivated, unhospitable country.
Page 14 - And now, will these American children, planted by our care, nourished up to strength and opulence by our indulgence, and protected by our arms, grudge to contribute their mite
Page 61 - the front of the house was illuminated and an emblematic transparency exhibited from one of the windows, on which among other things, one of the most prominent was a crown ; a crowd of vagabond boys were collected about the door the whole evening but the constables who mounted guard—our gens
Page 61 - la couronne. Mr. Alleyne Smith, of Russian memory, and several others went out and endeavoured to explain to the gentlemen in the mud that the transparency was intended to do them honor—that one ship was sailing into Petersburg, another into Archangel and so on—but all in vain—the crown must come