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action Adams administration adopted American appearance argument asserted authority bank became become Benton bill Buren Calhoun called cause character Clay Clay's close committee Compromise condition Congress consequence Constitution continued course debate Democratic deposits desire discussion duties early effect efforts election entirely Executive existing expressed fact favor feeling followed force friends further gave House importance increased independent influence institutions interest issue Jackson lands less majority manner means measure ment mind natural never nomination object once opinion opposed opposition party passed period petitions political popular position practical presented President principles produced proposed protection question reason received regard relations removal resolution result Secretary Senate sentiment session slavery slaves soon South speech success taken tion took Treasury Union United vote Webster Whig
Stran 181 - Heaven, and the fruits of superior industry, economy, and virtue, every man is equally entitled to protection by law. But when the laws undertake to add to these natural and just advantages, artificial distinctions, to grant titles, gratuities, and exclusive privileges, to make the rich richer, and the potent more powerful...
Stran 230 - 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.
Stran 7 - We are fighting a great moral battle, for the benefit not only of our country, but of all mankind. The eyes of the whole world are in fixed attention upon us. One, and the largest portion of it, is gazing with contempt, with jealousy, and with envy; the other portion, with hope, with confidence, and with affection. Everywhere the black cloud of legitimacy is suspended over the world, save only one bright spot, which breaks out from the political hemisphere of the west, to enlighten, and animate,...
Stran 7 - ... beaming in their countenances. And you saw how those minions themselves were finally compelled to unite in the general praises bestowed upon our government. Beware how you forfeit this exalted character. Beware how you give a fatal sanction in this infant period of our republic, scarcely yet two score years old, to military insubordination.
Stran 8 - They may bear down all opposition. They may even vote the general* the public thanks. They may carry him triumphantly through this house. But if they do, sir, in my humble judgment, it will be a triumph of the principle of insubordination — a triumph of the military over the civil authority — a triumph over the powers of this house — a triumph over the constitution of the land— and I pray, sir, most devoutly, that it may not prove, in its ultimate effects and consequences, a triumph over...
Stran 383 - ... view to its overthrow; and that all such attacks are in manifest violation of the mutual and solemn pledge to protect and defend each other, given by the states respectively, on entering into the constitutional compact, which formed the union and as such are a manifest breach of faith, and a violation of the most solemn obligations, moral and religious.
Stran 180 - I can not perceive the justice or policy of this course. If our Government must sell monopolies, it would seem to be its duty to take nothing less than their full value, and if gratuities must be made once in fifteen or twenty years let them not be bestowed on the subjects of a foreign government nor upon a designated and favored class of men in our own country.
Stran 465 - Tyler is a political sectarian, of the slave-driving, Virginian, Jeffersonian school, principled against all improvement, with all the interests and passions and vices of slavery rooted in his moral and political constitution — with talents not above mediocrity, and a spirit incapable of expansion to the dimensions of the station upon which he has been cast by the hand of Providence, unseen through the apparent agency of chance.