Life of the Hon. Jeremiah Smith: LL. D., Member of Congress During Washington's Administration, Judge of the United States Circuit Court, Chief Justice of New Hampshire, Etc
C. C. Little and J. Brown, 1845 - 516 páginas
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able affections attention believe called cause character chief confidence congress continued course court dear death desire doubt duties engaged England entered Exeter expect expressed father favor feelings friends give given Hampshire hand happy heart honor hope important influence interest Judge Smith jury justice kind knowledge labor learning less letter live look manner March means measure mind Miss nature never once opinion pains particular party passed person pleasure political present president principles profession reason received remarkable respect seemed society sometimes soon speak spirit suffer sure taken things thought tion took town true United Washington whole wish write written young
Página 11 - For Zion's sake will I not hold my peace, and for Jerusalem's sake I will not rest, until the righteousness thereof go forth as brightness, and the salvation thereof as a lamp that burneth.
Página 245 - IT is essential to the preservation of the rights of every individual, his life, liberty, property and character, that there be an impartial interpretation of the laws, and administration of justice. It is the right of every citizen to be tried by judges as free, impartial and independent as the lot of humanity will admit.
Página 178 - Court, — and of course before he was entitled to address the jury, — being engaged as attorney in a cause of no great pecuniary importance, but of some interest and some intricacy, he was ' allowed to examine the witnesses, and briefly to state his case, both upon the law and the facts. Having done this, he handed his brief to Mr. Wilson, the senior counsel, for the full argument of the matter. But the chief justice had noticed him, and on leaving the court house said to a member of the bar,...
Página 85 - I have read two Camilluses on the constitutionality of the treaty ; so much answer to so little weight of objection is odds. He holds up the aegis against a wooden sword. Jove's eagle holds his bolts in his talons, and hurls them, not at the Titans, but at sparrows and mice. I despise those objections in which blockheads only are sincere.
Página 393 - It is better to go to the house of mourning, than to go to the house of feasting: for that is the end of all men; and the living will lay it to his heart.
Página 348 - She was about two and thirty years old at the time of her death; and by the few hints, which are left of her character, appears to have been an excellent and admirable woman. She was...
Página 495 - GOD of my life, look gently down, Behold the pains I feel ; But I am dumb before thy throne, Nor dare dispute thy will.
Página 86 - Such parade to check 1 By Hamilton. enthusaism! Oh stuff! Is it necessary to show zeal for the power of France, to evince regard for liberty ? You remark justly, "Reason is a slim underpinning for government.
Página 85 - ... it, yet abuse Mr. Thatcher, if you please, for his not writing to me, and I shall esteem the favor in proportion to your known repugnance to the task. I think spiritedly, and almost resolve to go on to Philadelphia. Should this snow last, I am half resolved to jingle my bells as far as Springfield, within a week. That, however, is a crude purpose ripening in my brain. To-morrow I go to my loyal town of Boston, in my covered sleigh, by way of experiment of my strength, which will prove just nothing,...
Página 227 - ... pretty well, very glad to hear from you and your better half, as I do by Mr. Conner. Write to me, and kiss my daughter-in-law, the princess. Her future spouse is a fine fat boy, as ragged and saucy as any democrat in Portsmouth. You have none in Exeter. They abound in Dedham, though the liberty-pole is down.