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The Administration of Dependencies: A Study of the Evolution of the Federal ...
Alpheus H. Snow
No preview available - 2017
according action adjudicate administration admitted adopted affairs American American Colonies American Union applied appointed Assembly authority body Britain British British Empire called Charter circumstances claimed Colonies Committee common Company concerning Confederation Congress consent considered Constitution contract Council Court Crown dependencies determined direct dispose disposition distinct dominions duties Empire England equal established Executive exercise existence expert expression extent fact Federal Empire force foreign France French functions give given Government Governor granted House Imperial implied independent Indian inhabitants interests jurisdiction King lands laws legislative Legislature limited Lord matters meaning ment nature necessary obligation officers organism original Parliament persons Plantations political present President principles proper proposition Province question Realm reason recognized regarded region regulations relating relationship representative resolution respect rules says Secretary territory theory things tion trade Treaty Union United Western whole
Page 194 - Britain; and that the King's Majesty, by and with the Advice and Consent of the Lords Spiritual and Temporal, and Commons of Great Britain, in Parliament assembled, had, hath, and of Right ought to have, full Power and Authority to make Laws and Statutes of sufficient Force and Validity to bind the Colonies and People of America, Subjects of the Crown of Great Britain, in all Cases whatsoever.4 This assertion of the authority of Parliament "to bind the Colonies and People of America ... in all Cases...
Page 372 - Canada, acceding to this confederation, and joining in the measures of the United States, shall be admitted into, and entitled to all the advantages of this Union. But no other colony shall be admitted into the same, unless such admission be agreed to by nine states.
Page 446 - Resolved, that each branch ought to possess the right of originating acts; that the national legislature ought to be empowered to enjoy the legislative rights vested in Congress by the Confederation, and moreover to legislate in all cases to which the separate states are incompetent or in which the harmony of the United States may be interrupted by the exercise of individual legislation...
Page 300 - That the raising or keeping a standing army within the kingdom in time of peace, unless it be with consent of parliament, is against law.
Page 551 - They are legislative courts, created in virtue of the general right of sovereignty which exists in the government, or in virtue of that clause which enables Congress to make all needful rules and regulations, respecting the territory belonging to the United States.
Page 45 - The lot is cast into the lap; but the whole disposing thereof is of the LORD.
Page 162 - That it is inseparably essential to the freedom of a people, and the undoubted right of Englishmen, that no taxes be imposed on them but with their own consent, given personally or by their representatives.
Page 554 - That the Constitution, and all Laws of the United States which are not locally inapplicable, shall have the same force and effect within the said Territory of Nebraska as elsewhere within the United States...
Page 311 - The proposition is peace. Not peace through the medium of war; not peace to be hunted through the labyrinth of intricate and endless negotiations; not peace to arise out of universal discord fomented from principle in all parts of the empire; not peace to depend on the juridical determination of perplexing questions, or the precise marking the shadowy boundaries of a complex government. It is simple peace, sought in its natural course and in its ordinary haunts. It is peace sought in the spirit of...
Page 175 - Upon the whole, I will beg leave to tell the House what is really my opinion. It is, that the Stamp Act be repealed absolutely, totally, and immediately; that the reason for the repeal should be assigned, because it was founded on an erroneous principle.