Found 208 total hits in 60 results.
t sufficiently important to justify that disruption of society . . . which would result from bringing out men of that high class which the honorable Senator from Kentucky has correctly said constitute the great body of the volunteers.
Following his argument, Mr. Davis touched upon a question which, later, was to receive, on botny States are interested.
The States, he argued, were prohibited from entering into such a work.
If the Government could not do it, it was plain that neither Kentucky nor Indiana could make the improvement.
He held that it was as clearly the right of the general Government to repair the dam, under the provision in the Constitplied.
After this, curiously enough — with one single exception — the discussion was participated in by men of the same mind.
That exception was Crittenden, of Kentucky, who had insisted on the old Whig idea of centralized power.
He was in favor of the largest latitude to be given to Government aid for improvements of this clas