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The Constitutional History of the United States: From the Adoption of the ...
William Archer Cocke
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2013
Adams Administration adopted American appeared appointed army authority bank bill Britain British called character citizens Colonies commerce committee communicated Congress consideration Constitution continued Convention Court debate delegates difficulties direct dollars duties early effect effort elected England English entire equal established excitement Executive exercise existed favor Federal feeling force foreign France French give Government House important increased influence interest Jefferson John Judge land Legislature letter liberty limits Madison March measures ment millions mind Minister negotiation North object opinion opposed orders in council party passed peace person political position present President principles question Randolph received reference relations Representatives Republican resolution respect result Secretary Senate sent session South spirit taken territory thought tion trade Treasury treaty Union United vessels Virginia vote Washington whilst York
Side 180 - ... 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, rights, and liberties appertaining to them.
Side 147 - ... But these considerations, however powerfully they address themselves to your sensibility, are greatly outweighed by those which apply more immediately to your interest. Here every portion of our country finds the most commanding motives for carefully guarding and preserving the union of the whole. The North, in an unrestrained intercourse with the South, protected by the equal laws of a common government, finds in the productions of the latter great additional resources of maritime and commercial...
Side 210 - ... equal and exact justice to all men, of whatever state or persuasion, religious or political; peace, commerce, and honest friendship with all nations, entangling alliances with none, the support of the state governments in all their rights, as the most competent administrations for our domestic concerns and the surest bulwarks against anti-republican tendencies...
Side 210 - ... the support of the State governments in all their rights, as the most competent administrations for our domestic concerns and the surest bulwarks against antirepublican tendencies; the preservation of the General Government in its whole constitutional vigor, as the sheet anchor of our peace at home and safety abroad...
Side 180 - Government, as resulting from the compact, to which the states are parties; as limited by the plain sense and intention of the instrument constituting that compact ; as no farther 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...
Side 37 - That we do hereby declare ourselves a free and independent people, are and of right ought to be a sovereign and selfgoverning association under the control of no power other than that of our God and the General Government of the Congress to the maintenance of which independence we solemnly pledge to each other our mutual co-operation our lives our fortunes and our most sacred honor.
Side 178 - ... any false, scandalous, and malicious writing or writings, against the Government of the United States...
Side 210 - ... militia, our best reliance in peace, and for the first moments of war, till regulars may relieve them ; the supremacy of the civil over the military authority; economy in the public expense, that labor may be lightly burdened; the honest payment of our debts, and sacred preservation of the public faith...
Side 91 - Virginia declare and make known that the powers granted under the Constitution being derived from the People of the United States may be resumed by them whensoever the same shall be perverted to their injury or oppression...