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according admitted ancient appear attention bear become believe better body Cæsar called cause character Christian consider death earth English equal evidence exercise existence expressed fact father feeling force former friends give given hands honor human important influence institution intelligent interest Italy judge kind knowledge known latter learned least less light live manner means mention mind nature never Newton object observed once opinion pain pass person philosopher possess present President Professor proved question reason received regard religion remarks render respect result ring says seems seen Socrates speak spirit success sufficient tells things thought tion true truth turn University whole
Página 180 - States, or as a member of any state legislature, or as an executive or judicial officer of any state, to support the Constitution of the United States, shall have engaged in insurrection or rebellion against the same, or given aid or comfort to the enemies thereof. But Congress may, by a vote of two-thirds of each House, remove such disability.
Página 369 - If Time destroys the evidence of title, the laws have wisely and humanely made length of possession a substitute for that which has been destroyed. He comes with his scythe in one hand to mow down the muniments of our rights; but in his other hand the lawgiver has placed an hourglass, by which he metes out incessantly those portions of duration which render needless the evidence that he has swept away.
Página 238 - Arms and laws do not flourish together. If you are not pleased at what I am about, you have nothing to do but to withdraw : indeed, war will not bear much liberty of speech. When I say this, I am departing from my own right ; for you and all, whom I have found exciting a spirit of faction against me, are at my disposal.
Página 176 - Professing no repentance, glorying apparently in the crime they had committed, avowing still, as the uncontradicted testimony of Mr. Stephens and many others proves, an adherence to the pernicious doctrine of secession, and declaring that they yielded. only to necessity, they insist, with unanimous voice, upon their rights as States, and proclaim that they will submit to no conditions whatever as preliminary to their resumption of power under that Constitution which they still claim the right to...
Página 27 - I think that not only a private person, but even the great king himself, would find them easy to number in comparison with other days and nights. If, therefore, death is a thing of this kind, I say it is a gain; for thus all futurity appears to be nothing more than one night.
Página 179 - Resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America, in Congress assembled (two-thirds of both Houses concurring.) That the following article be proposed to the Legislatures of the several States, as an amendment to the Constitution of the United States...
Página 313 - ... above five nights together, which upon occasion he desired I would represent to you, and beg your pardon, he being very much ashamed he should be so rude to a person for whom he hath so great an honour. He is now very well, and, though I fear he is under some small degree of melancholy, yet I think there is no reason to suspect it hath at all touched his understanding, and I hope never will...
Página 174 - It cannot, we think, be denied by any one, having a tolerable acquaintance with public law, that the war thus waged was a civil war of the greatest magnitude. The people waging it were necessarily subject to all the rules which, by the law of nations, control a contest of that character, and to all the legitimate consequences following it. One of those consequences was that, within the limits prescribed by humanity, the conquered rebels were at the mercy of the conquerors.
Página 249 - I am now in a state in which nothing in this world can disturb me more. I am dying : and I am sure it must be consolatory to you, and all who love me, to see how comfortably I am coming to my end.
Página 257 - The silence of the tomb is substituted for the hum of public places. The opulence of a commercial city is changed into hideous poverty. The palaces of kings are become the receptacle of deer, and unclean reptiles inhabit the sanctuary of the gods. What glory is here...