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Administration admitted adopted appears appointment authority Bank become believe bill called carried cause character charter circulation citizens claims committee common conduct Congress consider Constitution continue course created currency danger decide denied Department deposits direct doubt duty effect equal established evil Executive exercise existing experience express fact feel force foreign France Gentlemen give given Government granted ground hands hold honorable hope House important individual interest judge judgment legislative less liberty limited look maintain matter means measure ment nature necessary never object occasion operation opinion party passed persons political possess present President principles proceedings proper proposed protection provisions question reason received regard removal Representatives resolution respect result Secretary Senate stand suppose thing tion treaty true Union United Webster whole York
Page 199 - It has a preamble, and that preamble expressly recites, that the duties which it imposes are laid " for the support of government, for the discharge of the debts of the United States, and the encouragement and protection of manufactures.
Page 164 - Canada acceding to this Confederation, and joining in the measures of the United States, shall be admitted into, and entitled to all the advantages of this Union: but no other colony shall be admitted into the same, unless such admission be agreed to by nine states.
Page 447 - November, 1788, nor upon the indemnities mutually due or claimed, the parties will negotiate further on these subjects at a convenient time, and until they may have agreed upon these points the said treaties and convention shall have no operation, and the relations of the two countries shall be regulated as follows :* Art.
Page 129 - In this conclusion, I am confirmed as well by the opinions of Presidents Washington, Jefferson, Madison, and Monroe, who have each repeatedly recommended the exercise of this right under the Constitution, as by the uniform practice of Congress, the continued acquiescence of the States, and the general understanding of the people.
Page 127 - If we can not at once, in justice to interests vested under improvident legislation, make our government what it ought to be, we can at least take a stand against all new grants of monopolies and exclusive privileges, against any prostitution of our government to the advancement of the few at the expense of the many, and in favor of compromise and gradual reform in our code of laws and system of political economy.
Page 176 - That a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive and Judiciary.
Page 243 - 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.
Page 196 - To establish public institutions, rewards, and immunities, for the promotion of agriculture, commerce, trades, and manufactures." The committee made no report on this or various other propositions in the same list. But the only inference from this omission is, that neither the committee nor the Convention thought it proper to authorize Congress " to establish public institutions, rewards, and immunities," for the promotion of manufactures, and other interests.
Page 270 - all ' officers of the United States whose appointments are not in the Constitution otherwise provided for...
Page 40 - Against the insidious wiles of foreign influence (I conjure you to believe me, fellow citizens) the jealousy of a free people ought to be constantly awake, since history and experience prove that foreign influence is one of the most baneful foes of republican government.