Observations on the Financial Position and Credit of Such of the States of the North American Union as Have Contracted Public Debts ...
Longman, Orme, Brown, Green, and Longmans, 1839 - 455 strani
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able afford already amount appear applied appropriated authorised bank bills bonds branches canal capital cent CHAP charter circulation commenced completed condition considerable consisted constitution construction cost cotton course debt deposits derived discounted ditto dividends effect engagements Erie established estimated exchange existence expenditure expenses exports extend fund given greater half important improvement increase individuals institutions interest internal improvement issued January Lake lands legislature less liabilities loans Louisiana means ment Michigan miles millions of dollars Mississippi nature notes object obtained Ohio original paid passed payable payment Pennsylvania period population portion present principal produce profits progress railroad raised received redeemable remaining respect river road sinking sources South southern specie state's statement thousand town treasury Union United western whole York
Stran 68 - And can the liberties of a nation be thought secure when we have removed their only firm basis, — a conviction in the minds of the people that these liberties are the gift of God ? — that they are not to be violated but with his wrath ? Indeed, I tremble for my country when I reflect that God is just; that his justice cannot sleep forever...
Stran 366 - The power to make any thing but gold and silver a tender in payment of debts, is withdrawn from the states, on the same principle with that of issuing a paper currency.
Stran 25 - Corruption of morals in the mass of cultivators is a phenomenon of which no age nor nation has furnished an example. It is the mark set on those who, not looking up to heaven, to their own soil and industry, as does the husbandman, for their subsistence, depend for it on the casualties and caprice of customers. Dependence begets subservience and venality, suffocates the germ of virtue, and prepares fit tools for the designs of ambition.
Stran 52 - Nothing in the history of mankind is like their progress. For my part, I never cast an eye on their flourishing commerce, and their cultivated and commodious life, but they seem to me rather ancient nations grown to perfection through a long series of fortunate events, and a train of successful industry, accumulating wealth in many centuries, than the colonies of yesterday...
Stran 12 - Waiving the question of the constitutional authority of the Legislature to establish an incorporated bank as being precluded in my judgment by repeated recognitions under varied circumstances of the validity of such an institution in acts of the legislative, executive, and judicial branches of the Government, accompanied by indications, in different modes, of a concurrence of the general will of the nation...
Stran 25 - It cannot be doubted, that the more complete our internal resources, and the less dependent we are on foreign powers, for every national, as well as domestic purpose, the greater and more stable will be the public felicity. By the increase of domestic manufactures will the demand for the rude materials at home be increased, and thus will the dependence of the several parts of our Union on each other, and the strength of the Union itself, be proportionably augmented.
Stran 365 - State shall make any thing but gold or silver coin a tender in payment of debts, or pass a law impairing the obligation of contracts. If congress shall not have passed a law providing for the removal of such a suit to the courts of the United States, must not the state court proceed to hear and determine it?
Stran 68 - The parent storms, the child looks on, catches the lineaments of wrath, puts on the same airs in the circle of smaller slaves, gives a loose to the worst of passions, and thus nursed, educated, and daily exercised in tyranny, cannot but be stamped by it with odious peculiarities. The man must be a prodigy who can retain his manners and morals undepraved by such circumstances.
Stran 100 - Its capital is government debts ; the amount of its issues will depend on government necessities ; government, in effect, absolves itself from its own debts to the bank, and by way of compensation absolves the bank from its own contracts with others. This is, indeed, a wonderful scheme of finance. The government is to grow rich, because it is to borrow, without the obligation of repaying, and is to borrow of a bank which issues paper without liability to redeem it.
The Johns Hopkins University Studies in Historical and Political Science
Prikaz kratkega opisa - 1938
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