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admiration Alma Americans answered appeared arms army asked beauty believe better called captain carried character Charlotte course dark Ethel existence expression eyes face fact fear feel fire followed formed France French gave George give given Godolphin half hand Hastings head heard heart honour horses interest Italy keep kind king knew Lady latter laughed leave less light living looked manner Maria means mind Miss morning nature never night officers once Pain party passed passion person poor present regiments remained remarked replied river round Sabretasche Sarah seems seen side smile society soon stand suppose taken talk tell things thought took town true turned Vigne walk whole wish young
16 페이지 - The States have their status in the Union, and they have no other legal status. If they break from this, they can only do so against law and by revolution. The Union, and not themselves separately, procured their independence and their liberty. By conquest or purchase the Union gave each of them whatever of independence or liberty it has. The Union is older than any of the States, and, in fact, it created them as States.
16 페이지 - Would it be far wrong to define it "a political community without a political superior"? Tested by this, no one of our States except Texas ever was a sovereignty. And even Texas gave up the character on coming into the Union ; by which act...
14 페이지 - It may well be questioned whether there is to-day a majority of the legally qualified voters of any State except perhaps South Carolina in favor of disunion. There is much reason to believe that the Union men are the majority in many, if not in every other one, of the so-called seceded States.
14 페이지 - It forces us to ask, Is there in all republics this inherent and fatal weakness? Must a government of necessity be too strong for the liberties of its own people, or too weak to maintain its own existence?
15 페이지 - Federal Union. Our States have neither more nor less power than that reserved to them in the Union by the Constitution - no one of them ever having been a State out of the Union. The original ones passed into the Union even before they cast off their British colonial dependence; and the new ones came into the Union directly from a condition of dependence, excepting Texas.
69 페이지 - Meadows trim with daisies pied, Shallow brooks, and rivers wide: Towers and battlements it sees Bosom'd high in tufted trees, Where perhaps some Beauty lies, The Cynosure of neighbouring eyes.
16 페이지 - Having never been states, either in substance or in name, outside of the Union, whence this magical omnipotence of " state rights," asserting a claim of power to lawfully destroy the Union itself? Much is said about the "sovereignty...
254 페이지 - Leaves have their time to fall, And flowers to wither at the north wind's breath, And stars to set, but all — Thou hast all seasons for thine own, O Death...
15 페이지 - Rights," asserting a claim of power to lawfully destroy the Union itself? Much is said about the "sovereignty" of the States; but the word even is not in the National Constitution, nor, as is believed, in any of the State constitutions. What is "sovereignty" in the political sense of the term?