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A. Z. St Adams Appenzell ausdrücklich Auslieferung authority Behörde besonders Bestimmungen Bestrafung betreffend Bundes Bundesgericht Bundesgesetz Bundesregierung bürgerlichen Calhoun Calhoun's Censur compact Constitution daher Dekan einzelnen Einzelstaaten Entschädigung Entschädigungsanspruch Entschädigungspflicht Entscheidung Erklärung erlassen erst Examinatoren Exspektanten Fällen federal Federalist Freisprechung Geistlichen Gemeinde general Gerichte Gesetz Gesetzgebung Gewalt Glarus government grossen Grund Hamilton Heimatstaat Hist Interesse Jahre Jefferson John Adams kantonalen Kantone Kantons Zürich Kapitel Kirchenrat kirchlichen Kompetenz Konföderationsartikel Kongress Konvention Legislatur lichen Madison Massachusetts Max Huber muss neuen Nullifikation Partei people persönlichen Pfarrer Pflicht Pfründen politischen powers Recht rechtliche Rechtsbot Rechtsvorschlag Regierung Rehabilitation Resolutionen Richter right Schaden Schädigung Schuldlosigkeit Schweiz schweizerischen soll Stillstand Story Strafe Strafgesetzbuch Strafprozess Strafrecht Synode Tatsache Union United States Universität Zürich unserer unseres Erachtens Urteil Verbot Verbrechen Vereinigten Staaten Verfassung Verfolgten Verschulden Vertrag Verurteilten Virginia Volk Wahl Webster Wheaton Wirz Works Zürich zwei
Side 116 - ... 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 177 - Carolina have passed an ordinance by which they declare "that the several acts and parts of acts of the Congress of the United States purporting to be laws for the imposing of duties and imposts on the importation of foreign commodities, and now having actual operation and effect within the United States, and more especially...
Side 87 - States, namely, that every power vested in a government is in its nature sovereign, and includes, by force of the term, a right to employ all the means requisite and fairly applicable to the attainment of the ends of such power, and which are not precluded by restrictions and exceptions specified in the constitution, or not immoral, or not contrary to the essential ends of political society.
Side 24 - Under the Articles of Confederation each State retained its sovereignty, freedom and independence, and every power, jurisdiction and right not expressly delegated to the United States.
Side 101 - I am persuaded myself, that the good sense of the people will always be found to be the best army. They may be led astray for a moment, but will soon correct themselves.
Side 177 - State will thenceforth hold themselves absolved from all further obligation to maintain or preserve their political connexion with the people of the other States, and will forthwith proceed to organize a separate government, and do all other acts and things which sovereign and independent States may of right do.
Side 70 - The proposed Constitution, therefore, is, in strictness, neither a national nor a federal Constitution, but a composition of both. In its foundation it is federal, not national ; in the sources from which the ordinary powers of the government are drawn, it is partly federal and partly national; in the operation of these powers, it is national, not federal ; in the extent of them, again, it is federal, not national; and, finally, in the authoritative mode of introducing amendments, it is neither wholly...
Side 150 - It is emphatically the province and duty of the judicial department to say what the law is. Those who apply the rule to particular cases must of necessity expound and interpret that rule. If two laws conflict with each other, the courts must decide on the operation of each.
Side 59 - But all who read, and most do read, endeavour to obtain some smattering in that science. I have been told by an eminent bookseller, that in no branch of his business, after tracts of popular devotion, were so many books as those on the law exported to the plantations. The colonists have now fallen into the way of printing them for their own use. I hear that they have sold nearly as many of " Blackstone's Commentaries