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Page 70 - and 102, which are in reality one and the same,) of Mr. Paul Ford's Bibliography of the Official Publications of the Continental Congress. The line for line transcript of the head lines and colophon of this edition is as follows : In .Congress, July 4, 1776 | A Declaration | By the Representatives of the | United States
Page 71 - In Congress, July 4, 1776 | A Declaration | by the Representatives of the | United States of America | in General Congress Assembled. | . . . . | Signed by Order and in Behalf of the Congress | John Hancock, President | Attest | Charles Thomson, Secretary | Printed by John Dunlap. [ It measures on the print
Page 376 - As it is a state that is to be dealt with and not alone the validity of its laws, we may safely leave that matter until Congress shall have exercised its power, or some case of state oppression by denial of equal justice in its courts shall have claimed a decision at our hands. We find
Page 422 - be no arbitrary deprivation of life or liberty or arbitrary spoliation of property, but that equal protection and security should be given to all under like circumstances in the enjoyment of personal and civil rights
Page 74 - the Declaration being read, was agreed to, as follows: " A Declaration by the Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled." It will be noticed that in the first editions previously referred to the word "general" has been interpolated before "Congress" in the title, so as to read, "in General Congress assembled,
Page 413 - provide a mode of redress against the operation of state laws and the action of state officers, executive and judicial, when these are subversive of the fundamental rights specified in the amendment.
Page 394 - Congress acts, the state must be permitted to adopt such rules and regulations as may be necessary for the promotion of the general welfare of the people within its own jurisdiction, even though in so doing those without may be indirectly affected." Judges Field and Strong again dissented, but gave no opinion. The third of the Granger cases at this term was
Page 413 - " It does not authorize Congress to create a code of municipal law for the regulation of private rights, but to provide
Page 357 - bordering on tidewaters, is derived directly or indirectly from the government, and held subject to those general regulations which are necessary to the common good and general welfare.