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The Anglo-Americans have retained the characteristics of judicial power which
are common to all nations. ... but I am not aware that any nation of the globe has
hitherto organised a judicial power on the principle adopted by the Americans.
... the same language, the same customs, and almost the same laws; they were
struggling against a common enemy; and these reasons were sufficiently strong
to unite them one to another, and to consolidate them into one nation. But as
... akin to a republic than the Union to a monarchy.—Comparison of the number
of public officers depending upon the executive power in the two countries. The
executive power has so important an influence on the destinies of nations that I
... to the Government of the United States. They confer upon the central power the
same rights of making peace and war, of raising money and troops, and of
providing for the general exigencies and the common interests of the nation ...
Happiness and freedom of small nations.—Power of great nations.—Great
empires favorable to the growth of ... freely over the territory of the United States.
—The Union is happy and free as a little nation, and respected as a great empire.
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The social state of these tribes differed also in many respects from all that was seen in the Old World. They seemed to have multiplied freely in the midst of their deserts, without coming in contact with other races more civilized than their own.