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American authority become better body called candidates carry cause CHAPTER character citizens civil committee common Congress Constitution convention course delegates Democrats desire district effect election England English equality Europe European exist expected fact Federal feeling follow force give given habits hands hold important influence interest issues Italy labour leaders leading legislation legislature less majority masses means meeting mind nature negroes nominating North offices opinion organization party passed perhaps persons places political politicians popular population practice present President primary principles question received regards Republican respect result Ring rule seems sense social sometimes South strong suffrage things thought tion United universities usually vote voters West whites whole women York
Stran 27 - Blood hath been shed ere now, i' the olden time, Ere human statute purg'd the gentle weal ; Ay, and since too, murders have been perform'd Too terrible for the ear. The times have been That, when the brains were out, the man would die, And there an end ; but now they rise again, With twenty mortal murders on their crowns, And push us from our stools.
Stran 338 - O, it is excellent To have a giant's strength ; but it is tyrannous To use it like a giant.
Stran 718 - Execution; and that all and every Person and Persons whatsoever, shall on every Lord's Day apply themselves to the Observation of the same, by exercising themselves thereon in the Duties of Piety and true Religion, publicly and privately...
Stran 705 - So far from thinking their commonwealth godless, the Americans conceive that the religious character of a government consists in nothing but the religious belief of the individual citizens, and the conformity of their conduct to that belief.
Stran 752 - It may seem a paradox to observe that a millionaire has a better and easier social career open to him in England than in America. ... In America, if his private character be bad, if he be mean or openly immoral, or personally vulgar, or dishonest, the best society may keep its doors closed against him.
Stran 24 - Neither party has anything definite to say on these issues; neither party has any principles, any distinctive tenets. Both have traditions. Both claim to have tendencies. Both have certainly war cries, organizations, interests, enlisted in their support. But those interests are in the main the interests of getting or keeping the patronage of the government. Tenets and policies, points of political doctrine and points of political practice, have all but vanished.
Stran 24 - ... country as seriously involving its welfare? This is what a European is always asking of intelligent Republicans and intelligent Democrats. He is always asking because he never gets an answer. The replies leave him in deeper perplexity.
Stran 667 - Foundinge and Maintenance of a University and such schools in Virginia as shall there be erected, and shall be called Academia Virginiensis et Oxoniensis.
Stran 46 - ... is the citadel of the forces that corrupt politics, promote poverty and crime, degrade the nation's home life, thwart the will of the people, and deliver our country into the hands of rapacious class interests. All laws that, under the guise of regulation, legalize and protect this traffic or make the government share in its ill-gotten gains, are ' vicious in principle and powerless as a remedy.