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The John P. Branch Historical Papers of Randolph-Macon College, Volum 2
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1905
26th Congress admitted adopted Algernon Sidney amendment American appeal articles of confederation authority bank bill Calhoun cause citizens claim clause compact Confederacy confederation Congress Constitution construction Convention decided decision declared delegated Democratic district doctrine effect elected eleventh amendment England entirely ernment established execution existence expressly favor federal courts federal government Federalist friends give given granted Hugh Mercer Hunter independence James Monroe Jefferson John Taylor judges judgment Judiciary jurisdiction justice land legislative legislature letter liberty limited Livingston Madison means ment Mercer Monroe necessary and proper object opinion orator paper party Patrick Henry political preme Court President principles question Randolph-Macon College relation republican resolution respect Richmond Enquirer Ritchie Roane's Senate session slavery Southern sovereign sovereignty Spencer Roane stitution Supreme Court territory tion treaty tribunal tution Union United usurpation Virginia vote Washington Whigs writ of error
Side 105 - That the government created by this compact was not made the exclusive or final judge of the extent of the powers delegated to itself; since that would have made its discretion, and not the Constitution, the measure of its powers; but that, as in all other cases of compact among parties having no common judge, each party has an equal right to judge for itself, as well of infractions, as of the mode and measure of redress.
Side 57 - States are parties, as limited by the plain sense and intention of the instrument constituting that compact; as no further valid than they are authorized by the grants enumerated in that compact; and that, in case of a deliberate, palpable, and dangerous exercise of other powers not granted by the said compact, the States, who are parties thereto, have the right and are in duty bound to interpose for arresting the progress of the evil, and for maintaining within their respective limits the authorities,...
Side 105 - That to this compact each State acceded as a State, and is an integral party, its co-States forming as to itself, the other party: "That the Government created by this compact was not made the exclusive or final judge of the extent of the powers delegated to itself...
Side 86 - This species infests a great variety of plants, and is to be found throughout our country from the Great Lakes to the Gulf of Mexico and from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
Side 104 - In a free government the security for civil rights must be the same as that for religious rights. It consists in the one case in the multiplicity of interests, and in the other in the multiplicity of sects.
Side 103 - It appears to your committee to be a plain principle, founded in common sense, illustrated by common practice, and essential to the nature of compacts, that where resort can be had to no tribunal, superior to the authority of the parties, the parties themselves must be the rightful judges in the last resort, whether the bargain made has been pursued or violated.
Side 73 - ... general welfare, and for which, under that description, an appropriation of money is requisite and proper. And there seems to be no room for a doubt that whatever concerns the general interests of learning, of agriculture, of manufactures, and of commerce are within the sphere of the national councils, as far as regards an application of money.
Side 91 - Whenever, therefore, a question arises concerning the constitutionality of a particular power, the first question is, whether the power be expressed in the Constitution. If it be, the question is decided. If it be not expressed, the next inquiry must be, whether it is properly an incident to an express power and necessary to its execution. If it be, then it may be exercised by Congress. If not, Congress cannot exercise it.
Side 104 - Resolved, that the several states composing the United States of America, are not united on the principle of unlimited submission to their General Government ; but that by compact under the style and title of a Constitution for the United States...
Side 27 - They contain the true principles of the revolution of 1800, for that was as real a revolution in the principles of our government as that of 1776 was in its form ; not effected indeed by the sword, as that, but by the rational and peaceable instrument of reform, the suffrage of the people.