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able action administration appeared appointment asked attempt authority bank believe Bill brought Buren Cabinet Calhoun called cause character circumstances Clay Clinton close Committee communication confidence Congress consideration Constitution Country course desire direction doubt duty early effect election England excited existing expected expressed extent fact favor Federal feelings friends give given Government ground hand hope House important influence interest Jackson Judge less letter majority matter means measure meeting ment mind nature never nomination object occasion opinion opposition party passed period political position present President principles proceedings produced question reason received referred regard relations removal reply respect result satisfied Secretary Senate sent session side soon speech step success taken things thought tion took United views vote Washington Webster whilst whole wishes York
Stran 468 - But when Paul perceived that the one part were Sadducees, and the other Pharisees, he cried out in the council, Men and brethren, I am a Pharisee, the son of a Pharisee : of the hope and resurrection of the dead I am called in question.
Stran 286 - I suggest for your consideration, the propriety of setting apart an ample district west of the Mississippi, and without the limits of any state or territory, now formed, to be guaranteed to the Indian tribes, as long as they shall occupy it: each tribe having a distinct control over the portion designated for its use.
Stran 304 - If we look to the second branch of this power, that which authorizes the appropriation of the money thus raised, we find that it is not less general and unqualified than the power to raise it. More comprehensive terms than to "pay the debts and provide for the common defense and general welfare
Stran 304 - ... general welfare, and for which, under that description, an appropriation of money is requisite and proper. And there seems to be no room for a doubt that whatever concerns the general interests of learning, of agriculture, of manufactures, and of commerce, are within the sphere of the national councils, as far as regards an application of money.
Stran 531 - The tone of feeling which a course so unwise and untenable is calculated to produce, would doubtless be greatly aggravated by the consciousness that Great Britain has, by order in council, opened her colonial ports to Russia and France, notwithstanding a similar omission on their part to accept the terms offered by the act of July, 1825. You cannot press this view of the subject too earnestly upon the consideration of the British ministry. It has bearings and relations that reach beyond the immediate...
Stran 282 - ... when we have had the rare good fortune of teaching them the arts of civilization and the doctrines of Christianity, we have unexpectedly found them forming, in the midst of ourselves, communities claiming to be independent of ours, and rivals of sovereignty within the territories of the members of our Union.
Stran 643 - ... proceedings but the President, and those whom he shall please to name as members of this committee. Thus loans are made, unknown at the time to a majority of the Board, and paper discounted which might probably be rejected at a regular meeting of the directors. The most important operations of the bank are sometimes resolved on and executed by this committee ; and its measures are, it appears, designedly, and by regular system, so arranged, as to conceal from the officers of the Government transactions...
Stran 649 - March, 1831, and entertain a full conviction of the necessity of a renewed attention to the object of those resolutions, and that the president be authorized and requested to continue his exertions for the promotion of said object.
Stran 531 - ... by their successors. If Great Britain deems it adverse to her interests to allow us to participate in the trade with her colonies, and finds nothing in the extension of it to others to induce her to apply the same rule to us, she will, we hope, be sensible of the propriety of placing her refusal on those grounds. To set up the acts of the late Administration as the cause of forfeiture of privileges which would otherwise be extended to the people of the United States, would, under existing circumstances,...