The United States Magazine and Democratic Review, Volume 24

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Langtree and O'Sullivan, 1849 - United States
 

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Page 194 - ... engage mutually not to grant any particular favor to other nations in respect of commerce and navigation' which shall not immediately become common to the other party, who shall enjoy the same freely if the concession was freely made, or on allowing the same compensation if the concession was conditional.
Page 545 - Lord 1848, or obtained a certificate of naturalization before any court of record in this State prior to the first day of January, in the year of our Lord, 1870, or who shall be a male citizen of the United States, above the age of twenty-one years, shall be entitled to vote at such election.
Page 548 - Governor may remove any of them on the address of two-thirds of each House of the General Assembly.
Page 355 - They could find no better type of intellect and knowledge than the head of the man ; of strength, than the body of the lion ; of rapidity of motion, than the wings of the bird. These winged human-headed lions were not idle creations, the offspring of mere fancy ; their meaning was written upon them.
Page 549 - No law shall be revised or amended by reference to its title, but in such case the Act revised or section amended shall be reenacted and published at length as revised or amended...
Page 284 - BOURNE. -A CATECHISM OF THE STEAM ENGINE, Illustrative of the Scientific Principles upon which its Operation depends, and the Practical Details of its Structure, in its applications to Mines, Mills, Steam Navigation, and Railways: with various Suggestions of Improvement. By JOHN BOURNE, CE, Editor of the Artisan Club's " Treatise on the Steam Engine.
Page 355 - They had awed and instructed races which flourished 3000 years ago. Through the portals which they guarded, kings, priests, and warriors, had borne sacrifices to their altars, long before the wisdom of the East had penetrated to Greece, and had furnished its mythology with symbols long recognised by the Assyrian votaries.
Page 44 - Ocean; with its snow jokuls, roaring geysers, sulphurpools and horrid volcanic chasms, like the waste chaotic battle-field of Frost and Fire; - where of all places we least looked for Literature or written memorials, the record of these things was written down. On the...
Page 194 - States, and subjects, have judged that the said end could not be better obtained than by taking, for the basis of their agreement, the most perfect equality and reciprocity, and by carefully avoiding all those burdensome preferences which are usually sources of debate, embarrassment, and discontent...
Page 195 - Had these governments been then apprised of the station we should so soon occupy among nations, all, I believe, would have met us promptly and with frankness. These principles would then have been established with all, and from being the conventional law with us alone, would have slid into their engagements with one another, and become general. These are the facts within my recollection.

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