An Historical, Geographical, Commercial, and Philosophical View of the United States of America, and of the European Settlements in America and the West-Indies, Volum 2
Tiebout and O'Brien, 1796
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An Historical, Geographical, Commercial, and Philosophical View of ..., Volum 4
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1796
almoſt alſo America annually appearance appointed Aſſembly authority banks body branches building called carried caſe church civil colony common Commonwealth Connecticut conſiderable conſtitution contains continue council courſe court Delaware direction diſtance diſtrict divided eaſt election England equal eſtabliſhed extends falls fame feet fifty firſt five forty four Free white give governor granted head houſe hundred improvement Indians inhabitants iſland judges kinds lake land late legiſlature length manner manufactures meet miles mills moſt mountains natural navigable Ohio perſons Philadelphia preſent preſident principal produce Quakers repreſentatives reſpective river rocks runs ſaid ſame ſchools ſea ſeven ſeveral ſhall ſide ſituated ſociety ſome ſtate ſtream ſuch theſe thirty thoſe thouſand town trees twelve twenty United uſe various weſt whole York
Side 179 - In the government of this commonwealth, the legislative department shall never exercise the executive and judicial powers, or either of them : the executive shall never exercise the legislative and judicial powers, or either of them: the judicial shall never exercise the legislative and executive powers, or either of them : to the end it may be a government of laws and not of men.
Side 173 - It is the duty of the people, therefore, in framing a constitution of government, to provide for an equitable mode of making laws, as well as for an impartial interpretation and a faithful execution of them; that every man may, at all times, find his security in them.
Side 178 - 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.
Side 427 - All power is inherent in the people, and all free governments are founded on their authority and instituted for their peace, safety and happiness.
Side 461 - And for extending the fundamental principles of civil and religious liberty, which form the basis whereon these republics, their laws and constitutions, are erected; to fix and establish those principles as the basis of all laws, constitutions, and governments, which forever hereafter' shall be formed in the said territory...
Side 463 - The western state in the said territory shall be bounded by the Mississippi, the Ohio and Wabash rivers ; a direct line drawn from the Wabash and post Vincents due north to the territorial line between the United States and Canada, and by the said territorial line to the lake of the Woods and Mississippi.
Side 176 - And no subject shall be arrested, imprisoned, despoiled, or deprived of his property, immunities, or privileges, put out of the protection of the law, exiled, or deprived of his life, liberty, or estate, but by the judgment of his peers, or the law of the land.
Side 54 - River to the highlands; along the said highlands which divide those rivers that empty themselves into the river St. Lawrence from those which fall into the Atlantic Ocean to the northwesternmost head of Connecticut River; thence down along the middle of that river to the forty-fifth degree of north latitude...
Side 463 - Provided, however, and it is further understood and declared, that the boundaries of these three States shall be subject so far to be altered, that if Congress shall hereafter find it expedient, they shall have authority to form one or two States in that part of the said Territory which lies north of an east and west line drawn through the southerly bend or extreme of Lake Michigan.
Side 189 - Court by a dependence on them for his support, that he should in all cases act with freedom for the benefit of the public, that he should not have his attention necessarily diverted from that object to his private concerns, and that he should maintain the dignity of the Commonwealth in the character of its chief...