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A Collection of the Political Writings of William Leggett, Volume 2
Visualização integral - 1840
adopted amount argument authority Bank become bill body called cause character charter citizens Committee conduct Congress considered Constitution continually corporate course created debt demand democracy democratic desire doctrines dollars duty effect elected equal rights establish evil exclusive exercise existence expressed extent fact favour force France give Government grant ground hands honour House important incorporation individuals institutions interest journal labour legislation legislature look majority matter means measures ment millions mind monopolies nature necessary never notes object obliged operation opinion opposed opposition particular party pass persons political portion possession Post present President principles privileges proper question raised readers reason receive representatives seems Senate sentiments spirit stand thing tion true trust United usurper violation vote whole
Página 199 - Still one thing more, fellow-citizens — a wise and frugal Government, which shall restrain men from injuring one another, shall leave them otherwise free to regulate their own pursuits of industry and improvement, and shall not take from the mouth of labor the bread it has earned.
Página 194 - The assent of two-thirds of the members elected to each branch of the Legislature, shall be requisite to every bill appropriating the public moneys or property for local or private purposes.
Página 162 - There are no necessary evils in government. Its evils exist only in its abuses. If it would confine itself to equal protection, and, as Heaven does its rains, shower its favors alike on the high and the low, the rich and the poor, it would be an unqualified blessing.
Página 120 - On this question of principle, while actual suffering was yet afar off, they raised their flag against a power, to which, for purposes of foreign conquest and subjugation, Rome, in the height of her glory, is not to be compared ; a power which has...
Página 176 - ... some serious intention of being of use to them, they are generally inclined to pardon a great deal of incorrectness in the performance of his duty, and sometimes even to conceal from the public a good deal of gross negligence. Those parts of education, it is to be observed, for the teaching of which there are no public institutions, are generally the best taught.
Página 267 - No mechanical trade shall hereafter be taught to convicts in the State prison of this State, except the manufacture of those articles of which the chief supply for home consumption is imported from other States or countries.
Página 119 - Whether the consequences be prejudicial or not, if there be an illegal exercise of power, it is to be resisted in the proper manner. Even if no harm or inconvenience result from transgressing the boundary, the intrusion is not to be suffered to pass unnoticed. Every encroachment, great or small, is important enough to awaken the attention of those who are intrusted with the preservation of a constitutional...
Página 172 - Have those public endowments contributed., in general, to promote the end of their institution? Have they contributed to encourage the diligence, and to improve the abilities, of the teachers ? Have they directed the course of education towards objects more useful, both to the individual and to the public...
Página 255 - Where a meaning is clear, the consequences, whatever they may be, are to be admitted; where doubtful, it is fairly triable by its consequences. In controverted cases, the meaning of the parties to the instrument, if to be collected by reasonable evidence, is a proper guide.