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adjourned adopted agent amendment amount Andrew Jackson appointed authorised Baltimore bank of Maryland bill branch bank called Cambreleng cent charter Chilton Allan circulation citizens claims Clay committee of investigation congress consideration considered constitution currency delegation directors discounts distress dollars duty election executive Forsyth Francis Thomas Frelinghuysen gentleman Heman Allen Hiland Hall honor house of representatives impeachment inquiry institution Jackson John Sergeant legislature letter loans meeting memorial ment Messrs millions motion neral Noadiah Johnson notes object opinion paper party payment Pennsylvania pension persons Philadelphia Poindexter present president proceedings protest public deposites public money purpose question reasons received recharter referred removal resolution Resolved respect restoration Seaborn Jones secretary senate ſor Southard specie Taney things tion treasury United violated vote Waggaman Webster whig whole York
Side 137 - Resolved, That the President, in the late Executive proceedings in relation to the public revenue, has assumed upon himself authority and power not conferred by the Constitution and laws, but in derogation of both.
Side 144 - Senate of the unconstitutional power of arraigning and censuring the official conduct of the executive in the manner recently pursued. Such proceedings are eminently calculated to unsettle the foundations of the Government, to disturb the harmonious action of its different departments, and to break down the checks and balances by which the wisdom of its framers sought to insure its stability and usefulness.
Side 140 - ... proceedings that if they shall be approved and sustained by an intelligent people, then will that great contest with arbitrary power which had established in statutes, in bills of rights, in sacred charters, and in constitutions of government the right of every citizen to a notice before trial, to a hearing before conviction, and to an impartial tribunal for deciding on the charge have been waged in vain.
Side 139 - Senate possesses a high judicial power and that instances may occur in which the President of the United States will be amenable to it is undeniable; but under the provisions of the Constitution it would seem to be equally plain that neither the President nor any other officer can be rightfully subjected to the operation of the judicial power of the Senate except in the cases and under the forms prescribed by the Constitution. The Constitution declares that "the President, Vice-President, and all...
Side 139 - ... either or both of those results, as constituting the whole of the punishment they prescribed. The judgment of guilty by the highest tribunal in the Union ; the stigma it would inflict on the offender, his family and fame ; and the perpetual record on the Journal, handing down to future generations the...
Side 219 - Act for the relief of certain surviving officers and soldiers of the Revolution.
Side 139 - Senators appear by the Journal to have been present when the vote on the resolution was taken. If after all the solemnities of an impeachment thirty of those Senators had voted that the President was guilty, yet would he have been acquitted; but by the mode of proceeding adopted in the present case a lasting record of conviction has been entered up by the votes of...
Side 144 - If the censures of the Senate be submitted to by the President, the confidence of the people in his ability and virtue, and the character and usefulness of his administration will soon be at an end, and the real power of the government will fall into the hands of a body, holding their offices for long terms, not elected by the people, and not to them directly responsible.
Side 51 - Nay, do not think I flatter ; For what advancement may I hope from thee, That no revenue hast but thy good spirits, To feed and clothe thee ? Why should the poor be flatter'd ? No, let the candied tongue lick absurd pomp, And crook the pregnant hinges of the knee Where thrift may follow fawning.
Side 140 - ... and necessity of the rules which forbid vague and indefinite generalities, and require a reasonable certainty in all judicial allegations, and a more glaring instance of the violation of those rules, has seldom been exhibited. In this view of the resolution it must certainly be regarded not as a vindication of any particular provision of the law or the constitution, but simply as an official rebuke or condemnatory sentence, too general and indefinite to be easily repelled, but yet sufficiently...