Wells' National Hand-book: Embracing Numerous Invaluable Documents Connected with the Political History of America. Among which are the Declaration of Independence, Constitution of the United States ... Biographical Sketches of the Ex-presidents, with Portraits of Each, Lives and Portraits of the Nominees for President and Vice-president, Platforms of the Three Political Parties, Congress of the United States, Etc., Etc., Etc., Interspersed with the Interesting Incidents of Each Administration. Fifty-two Illustrations
J.G. Wells, 1857 - 144 sider
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Wells' National Hand-book: Embracing Numerous Invaluable Documents Connected ...
John G. Wells
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1856
Wells' National Hand-book: Embracing Numerous Invaluable Documents ..., Volum 4
John G. Wells
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1856
Adams administration ADMITTED adopted aforesaid American appointed Assembly authority bill cause citizens claimant COMMENCING Congress Connecticut Constitution continued Convention course Court Delaware District duties elected Electors entered equal escaping establish execute field foreign friends fugitive George Georgia Governor Hampshire hand hold House of Representatives important independence Indians interest issued Jackson James Jefferson Jersey John Judge justice Kentucky land Legislative legislature liberty majority manner March Maryland Massachusetts measures ment Michigan Missouri necessary North oath of office object Ohio party passed peace Pennsylvania person political present President principles proper Provided received removed Resolved respect returned seal seat secretary Senate service or labor session shield soon South Carolina taken Tennessee term TERMINATING territory thereof tion took the oath treaty Union United Vice-President Virginia votes Washington whole York
Side 34 - Of all the dispositions and habits which lead to political prosperity, religion and morality are indispensable supports. In vain would that man claim the tribute of patriotism, who should labor to subvert these great pillars of human happiness, these firmest props of the duties of men and citizens.
Side 32 - This spirit, unfortunately, is inseparable from our nature, having its root in the strongest passions of the human mind. It exists under different shapes in all governments, more or less stifled, controlled, or repressed ; but, in those of the popular form, it is seen in its greatest rankness and is truly their worst enemy.
Side 28 - ... the happiness of the people of these states, under the auspices of liberty, may be made complete, by so careful a preservation and so prudent a use of this blessing, as will acquire to them the glory of recommending it to the applause, the affection, and adoption of every nation which is yet a stranger to it.
Side 33 - From their natural tendency, it is certain there will always be enough of that spirit for every salutary purpose. And, there being constant danger of excess, the effort ought to be, by force of public opinion, to mitigate and assuage it. A fire not to be quenched, it demands a uniform vigilance to prevent its bursting into a flame, lest, instead of warming, it should consume.
Side 31 - All obstructions to the execution of the laws, all combinations and associations, under whatever plausible character, with the real design to direct, control, counteract, or awe the regular deliberation and action of the constituted authorities, are destructive of this fundamental principle and of fatal tendency.
Side 46 - That the legislative power of the Territory shall extend to all rightful subjects of legislation, consistent with the Constitution of the United States and the provisions of this act ; but no law shall be passed interfering with the primary disposal of the soil; no tax shall be imposed upon the property of the United States ; nor shall the lands or other property of non-residents be taxed higher than the lands or other property of residents.
Side 31 - States, a decisive proof how unfounded were the suspicions propagated among them of a policy in the general government and in the Atlantic States unfriendly to their interests in regard to the Mississippi.
Side 35 - Hence frequent collisions, obstinate, envenomed, and bloody contests. The Nation, prompted by illwill and resentment, sometimes impels to war the Government, contrary to the best calculations of policy. The Government sometimes participates in the national propensity, and adopts through passion what reason would reject ; at other times, it makes the animosity of the nation subservient to projects of hostility instigated by pride, ambition, and other sinister and pernicious motives. The peace often,...