The Tour of James Monroe: President of the United States, Through the Northern and Eastern States, in 1817 ; His Tour in the Year 1818 ; Together with a Sketch of His Life ; with Descriptive and Historical Notices of the Principal Places Through which He Passed
Silas Andrus, 1820 - Počet stran: 348
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acquired administration admiration advantage afforded American answer army arrival Artillery attachment attention battle become behalf blessings British called Capt character Chief Magistrate civil claim command commenced Committee Committee of Arrangements common conducted confidence Congress constitution cordial defence duty effect elegant enjoy entered equal escorted establishment excellent express extend feelings fellow citizens force formed gratified happy head honour hope important independence inhabitants institutions interest JAMES MONROE Lake land manner manufactures measures ment military nation nature never objects occasion officers passed patriotic peace pleasure political portion present President principles progress prosperity protection Providence Putnam received regard Republic respect river salute satisfaction seat sentiments sincere situated station street success suite thousand tion Tour town union United Washington whole wishes
Strana 116 - One of the expedients of party to acquire influence within particular districts is to misrepresent the opinions and aims of other districts. You...
Strana ii - IDE, of the said District, hath deposited in this office, the title of a book, the right whereof he claims as proprietor, in the words following, to wit : " Inductive Grammar, designed for beginners. By an Instructer." In conformity to the act of the Congress of the United States...
Strana 46 - Usurpation is then an easy attainment, and a usurper soon found. The people themselves become the willing instruments of their own debasement and ruin. Let us, then, look to the great cause, and endeavor to preserve it in full force. Let us, by all wise and constitutional measures, promote intelligence among the people, as the best means of preserving our liberties.
Strana 47 - ... dear to a free people, must depend in an eminent degree on the militia. Invasions may be made too formidable to be resisted by any land and naval force which it would comport either with the principles of our government, or the circumstances of the United States, to maintain. In such cases, recourse must be had to the great body of the people, and in a manner to produce the best effect. It is of the highest importance, therefore, that they be so organized and trained, as to be prepared for any...
Strana 49 - It is important, too, that the capital which nourishes our manufactures should be domestic ; as its influence in that case, instead of exhausting, as it may do in foreign hands, would be felt advantageously on agriculture and every other branch of industry. Equally important is it to provide at home a market for our raw materials, as, by extending the competition, it will enhance the price, and protect the cultivator against the casualties incident to foreign markets.
Strana 309 - Michigan territory, and of the state of Indiana. From the Cherokee tribe a tract has been purchased in the state of Georgia, and an arrangement made, by which, in exchange for lands beyond the Mississippi, a great part, if not the whole of the land belonging to the tribe, eastward of that river, in the states of North Carolina, Georgia, and Tennessee, and in the Alabama territory, will soon be acquired.
Strana ii - An act for the encouragement of learning, by securing the copies of maps, charts, and books, to the authors and proprietors of such copies during the times therein mentioned,' and extending the benefits thereof to the arts of designing, engraving, and etching historical and other prints.
Strana 44 - Just as this Constitution was put into action several of the principal States of Europe had become much agitated and some of them seriously convulsed. Destructive wars ensued, which have of late only been terminated. In the course of these conflicts the United States received great injury from several of the parties. It was their interest to stand aloof from the contest, to demand justice from the party committing the injury, and to cultivate by a fair and honorable conduct the friendship of all....
Strana 45 - Had the people of the United States been educated in different principles, had they been less intelligent, less independent, or less virtuous, can it be believed that we should have maintained the same steady and consistent career, or been blessed with the same success?