Oration Delivered by George F. Hoar, of Massachusetts, April 7, 1888: At the Celebration of the Centennial of the Founding of the Northwest, at Marietta, Ohio
Judd & Detweiler, 1888 - 36 páginas
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Oration Delivered by George F. Hoar, of Massachusetts, April 7, 1888: At the ...
George Frisbie Hoar
Sin vista previa disponible - 2016
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Página 31 - That the following articles shall be considered as articles of compact between the original states, and the people and states, in the said territory, and forever remain unalterable, unless by common consent, to wit: ARTICLE I.
Página 35 - The said territory, and the states which may be formed therein, shall forever remain a part of this confederacy of the United States of America, subject to the Articles of Confederation, and to such alterations therein as shall be constitutionally made; and to all the acts and ordinances of the United States in Congress assembled, conformable thereto.
Página 30 - Will it not be their wisdom to rely for the preservation of these advantages on the UNION by which they were procured? Will they not henceforth be deaf to those advisers, if such there are, who would sever them from their Brethren and connect them with Aliens?
Página 13 - God sifted a whole nation that he might send choice grain over into this wilderness...
Página 23 - A gift of that which is not to be given By all the blended powers of Earth and Heaven.
Página 30 - We are accustomed . . . to praise the lawgivers of antiquity; we help to perpetuate the fame of Solon and Lycurgus; 80 FATHERS OF THE CONSTITUTION but I doubt whether one single law of any lawgiver, ancient or modern, has produced effects of more distinct, marked and lasting character than the Ordinance of 1787.
Página 32 - America do presume for the present, and until our further pleasure be known, to grant warrants of survey or pass patents for any lands beyond the heads or sources of any of the rivers which fall into the Atlantic Ocean from the west or northwest...
Página 26 - He was the most learned naturalist in America, as Franklin was the greatest master in physical science. He was a man of consummate prudence in speech and conduct ; of courtly manners ; a favorite in the drawing-room and in the camp ; with a wide circle of friends and correspondents among the most famous men of his time. During his brief service in Congress, he made a speech on the judicial system, in 1803, which shows his profound mastery of constitutional principles. It now fell to his lot to conduct...
Página 16 - Wantoned as in her prime, and played at will Her virgin fancies, pouring forth more sweet, Wild above rule or art, enormous bliss.