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The National History of the United States: From the Period of ..., Količina 1
Benson John Lossing,Edwin Williams
Prikaz kratkega opisa - 1855
The National History of the United States, from the Period of the Union of ...
Benson John Lossing
Predogled ni na voljo - 2012
Adams administration adopted American appointed appropriations army authority bank bill body Britain British Buren cabinet called candidate carried cause character Clay command commenced committee Congress considered constitution continued convention course December democratic directed duties effect election England established executive expressed favor feelings force formed France French friends given governor Harrison honor house of representatives hundred immediately important Indians interest Jackson Jefferson John lands legislature letter majority March measures military minister Monroe nomination object occasion opinion opposition party passed peace persons political present president principles proposed question received regard remained removed resolution respect returned river secretary senate session soon South taken Taylor term territory thousand tion took treaty troops Tyler Union United vice-president views Virginia vote Washington whig whole York
Stran 87 - Whatever may be conceded to the influence of refined education on minds of peculiar structure, reason and experience both forbid us to expect that national morality can prevail in exclusion of religious principles.
Stran 85 - However combinations or associations of the above description may now and then answer popular ends, they are likely, in the course of time and things, to become potent engines, by which cunning, ambitious, and unprincipled, men, will be enabled to subvert the power of the people, and to usurp for themselves the reins of government ; destroying afterwards the very engines which have lifted them to unjust dominion.
Stran 88 - The nation, prompted by ill-will and resentment, sometimes impels to war the government, contrary to the best calculations of policy. The government sometimes participates in the national propensity, and adopts, through passion, what reason would reject...
Stran 84 - Is there a doubt, whether a common government can embrace so large a sphere ? Let experience solve it.
Stran 83 - The West derives from the East supplies requisite to its growth and comfort -and what is perhaps of still greater consequence, it must of necessity owe the secure enjoyment of indispensable outlets for its own productions to the weight, influence, and the future maritime strength of the Atlantic side of the Union, directed by an indissoluble community of interest as one nation.
Stran 22 - I beg it may be remembered by every gentleman in the room, that I this day declare, with the utmost sincerity, I do not think myself equal to the command I am honored with.
Stran 89 - There can be no greater error than to expect, or calculate upon, real favors from nation to nation. It is an illusion which experience must cure, which a just pride ought to discard.
Stran 82 - ... and for the opportunities I have thence enjoyed of manifesting my inviolable attachment, by services faithful and persevering, though in usefulness unequal to my zeal. If benefits have resulted to our country from these services, let it always be remembered to your praise, and as an instructive example in our annals, that under circumstances in which the passions, agitated in every direction, were liable to mislead, amidst appearances sometimes dubious, vicissitudes of fortune often discouraging...
Stran 81 - ... regard to all the considerations appertaining to the relation which binds a dutiful citizen to his country; and that in withdrawing the tender of service, which silence in my situation might imply, I am influenced by no diminution of zeal for your future interest; no deficiency of grateful respect for your past kindness; but am supported by a full conviction, that the step is compatible with both.
Stran 86 - If in the opinion of the people the distribution or modification of the constitutional powers be in any particular wrong, let it be corrected by an amendment in the way which the Constitution designates. But let there be no change by usurpation; for though this in one instance may be the instrument of good, it is the customary weapon by which free governments are destroyed.