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Speeches of the Hon. Henry Clay, of the Congress of the United States
Vista completa - 1842
Speeches of the Hon. Henry Clay, of the Congress of the United States ...
Sin vista previa disponible - 2016
administration American amount argument authority bank believe bill branch Britain cause ceded cent Clay colonies commerce committee common Congress consequence consideration considered constitution contended cotton currency debt declared deeds of cession distribution duty effect establish executive exercise existence fact favor federacy feel foreign France friends gentleman grant Gulf of Mexico honorable hundred Indian industry interest internal improvements Jackson Kentucky legislation legislature liberty limits manufactures measure ment nation necessary New-York object operation opinion orders in council party passed patriotic payment peace Pensacola population portion possession present President principle proceeds proposed protection public lands question received resolution respect revenue Senate session slavery slaves South Carolina Spain Spanish America specie supposed tariff tariff of 1824 taxes thing tion trade treasury treaty Union United Virginia vote West Florida whilst whole
Página 314 - 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.
Página 299 - States and, to the best of his ability, preserve, protect, and defend the Constitution of the United States...
Página 287 - States marshal in reference to carrying out the provisions of this act, or the Act of which this is amendatory, as a marshal or deputy marshal of the United States, and shall be entitled to like compensation to be audited and paid by the same officers.
Página 153 - Are we so mean, so base, so despicable, that we may not attempt to express our horror, utter our indignation, at the most brutal and atrocious war that ever stained earth or shocked high Heaven ? at the ferocious deeds of a savage and infuriated soldiery, stimulated and urged on by the clergy of a fanatical and inimical religion, and rioting in all the excesses of blood and butchery, at the mere details of which the heart sickens and recoils?
Página 449 - Apprehensions of the imputation of the want of firmness sometimes impel us to perform rash and inconsiderate acts. It is the greatest courage to be able to bear the imputation of the want of courage. But pride, vanity, egotism, so unamiable and offensive in private life, are vices which partake of the character of crimes, in the conduct of public affairs. The unfortunate victim of these passions cannot see beyond the little, petty, contemptible circle of his own personal interests.
Página 109 - We are fighting a great moral battle for the benefit not only of our country, but of all mankind. The eyes of the whole world are in fixed attention upon us. One, and the largest, portion of it is gazing with contempt, with jealousy, and with envy ; the other portion, with hope, with confidence, and with affection. Everywhere the black cloud of legitimacy is suspended over the world, save only one bright spot, which breaks out from the political hemisphere of the west, to enlighten and animate, and...
Página 69 - They will obey the laws of the system of the new world, of which they will compose a part, in contradistinction to that of Europe.
Página 412 - American army, shall be considered as a common fund for the use and benefit of such of the United States, as have become or shall become members of the confederation or federal alliance of the said states, Virginia inclusive, according to their usual respective proportions in the general charge and expenditure, and shall be faithfully and bona fide disposed of for that purpose, and for no other use or purpose whatsoever.
Página 419 - As the lands may now be considered as relieved from this pledge, the object for which they were ceded having been accomplished, it is in the discretion of Congress to dispose of them in such way as best to conduce to the quiet, harmony, and general interest, of the American people.