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" There are, perhaps, few men who can for any great length of time enjoy office and power without being more or less under the influence of feelings unfavorable to the faithful discharge of their public duties. Their integrity may be proof against improper... "
Messages of Gen. Andrew Jackson: With a Short Sketch of His Life - Page 46
by Andrew Jackson - 1837 - 429 pages
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A Universal History of the United States of America: Embracing the Whole ...

C. B. Taylor - 1831 - 534 pages
...enjoy office and power, without being more or less under the influence of feelings unfavourable to a faithful discharge of their public duties. Their integrity...immediately addressed to themselves, but they are apt to actjuire a habit of looking with indifference upon the public interests, and of tolerating conduct...
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Biography of Andrew Jackson: President of the United States, Formerly Major ...

Philo Ashley Goodwin - 1832 - 422 pages
...exclusion. " There are perhaps few men who can for any great length of time enjoy office and power, without being more or less under the influence of feelings unfavorable to a faithful discharge of their public duties. Their integrity may be proof against improper considerations...
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The Glory of America: Comprising Memoirs of the Lives and Glorious Exploits ...

R. Thomas (A.M.) - 1834 - 574 pages
...exclusion. " There are perhaps few men who can for any great length of time enjoy office and power, without being more or less under the influence of feelings unfavorable to a faithful discharge of their public duties. Their integrity maybe proof against improper considerations...
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The Political Mirror; Or, Review of Jacksonism ...

1835 - 316 pages
...enjoy office and power, without being more or less under the influence of feelings unfavourable to a faithful discharge of their public duties. Their integrity...public interests, and of tolerating conduct, from which unpractised men would revolt. Office " In a country where offices are created solely for the benefit...
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Annual Messages, Veto Messages, Protests, &c

Andrew Jackson - 1835 - 272 pages
...the exclusion. There are perhaps few men who can for any great length of time enjoy office and power, without being more or less under the influence of feelings unfavorable to a faithful discharge of iheir public duties. Their integrity may be proof against improper considerations...
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Register of Debates in Congress: Comprising the ..., Volume 12; Volume 66

United States. Congress - 1836
...which he says: " There are perhaps few men who can for any great length of time enjoy office and power, without being more or less under the influence of feelings unfavorable to a faithful discharge of their public duties. Their integrity may be proof against improper considerations...
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Register of Debates in Congress: Comprising the ..., Volume 12; Volume 66

United States. Congress - 1836
...which he says: " There are perhaps few men who can for any great length of time enjoy office and power, without being more or less under the influence of feelings unfavorable to a faithful discharge of their public duties. Their integrity may be proof against improper considerations...
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A Universal History of the United States of America: Embracing the Whole ...

C. B. Taylor - 1837 - 539 pages
...enjoy office and power, without being more or less under the influence of feelings unfavourable to a faithful discharge of their public duties. Their integrity...but they are apt to acquire a habit of looking with indiflerence upon the public interests, and of tolerating conduct from which an unpractised man would...
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Political Sketches of Eight Years in Washington: In Four Parts, with ..., Part 1

Robert Mayo - 1839 - 216 pages
...time enjoy office and power, without being more or less under the influence of feelings unfavourable to the faithful discharge of their public duties....habit of looking with indifference upon the public interest, and of tolerating conduct from which an unpractised man would revolt. Office is considersooner...
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Political Sketches of Eight Years in Washington: In Four Parts, with ..., Part 1

Robert Mayo - 1839 - 216 pages
...discharge of ther r pl iblic duties. Their integrity may be proof against improper ., 01 :j s ideratioiis immediately addressed to themselves; but they are...habit of looking with indifference upon the public interest, and of tolerating conduct from which an unpractised man would revolt. Office is considersooner...
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