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Abridgment of the Debates of Congress, from 1789 to 1856: Dec. 5. 1796-March ...
United States. Congress,Thomas Hart Benton
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1858
Address adopted agreed alien allowed amendment answer appeared appointed appropriation attended authority believed bill called carried citizens claim commerce committed committee conduct Congress consideration considered constitution December defence desire direct dollars doubt duty effect establishment Executive exist expense express fact favor foreign France French further gentleman gentlemen give given Government ground honor hoped House important intended interest James John kind land letter March means measures ment Minister motion moved nature navy necessary never object observed occasion officers opinion passed peace persons petition present PRESIDENT principle proceeded produce proper proposed question reason received referred Representatives resolution Resolved respect Senate sent session situation Smith South Speech supposed taken thing Thomas thought tion took treaty United vessels vote whole wished
Side 423 - In prosecutions for the publication of papers, investigating the official conduct of officers, or men in a public capacity, or where the matter published is proper for public information, the truth thereof may be given in evidence; and, in all indictments for libels, the jury shall have a right to determine the law and the facts, under the direction of the court, as in other cases.
Side 12 - Such is the amiable and interesting system of government (and such are some of the abuses to which it may be exposed) which the people of America have exhibited to the admiration and anxiety of the wise and virtuous of all nations for eight years under the administration of a citizen who, by a long course of great actions, regulated by prudence, justice, temperance, and fortitude, conducting a people inspired with the same virtues and animated with the same ardent patriotism and love of liberty to...
Side 15 - To secure respect to a neutral flag, requires a naval force, organized and ready to vindicate it from insult or aggression. This may even prevent the necessity of going to war...
Side 423 - That printing presses shall be free to every person who undertakes to examine the proceedings of the General Assembly, or any branch of government ; and no law shall ever be made to restrain the right thereof.
Side 327 - The judicial power shall extend to all cases in law and equity arising under the constitution, the laws of the United States, and treaties made, or which shall be made, under their authority...
Side 16 - Amongst the motives to such an institution, the assimilation of the principles, opinions and manners of our countrymen, by the common education of a portion of our youth from every quarter, well deserves attention. The more homogeneous our citizens can be made in these particulars, the greater will be our prospect of permanent union ; and a primary object of such a national institution should be, the education of our youth in the science of government.
Side 135 - Directory had determined not to receive another minister plenipotentiary from the United States until after the redress of grievances demanded of the American Government, and which the French Republic had a right to expect from it.
Side 414 - The attributes and decorations of royalty could have only served to eclipse the majesty of those virtues which made him, from being a modest citizen, a more resplendent luminary. Misfortune, had he lived, could hereafter have sullied his glory only with those superficial minds, who, believing that characters and actions are marked by success alone, rarely deserve to enjoy it. Malice could never blast his honor, and envy made him a singular exception to her universal rule.