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Books Books 31 - 40 of 173 on The powers thus granted are not confined to the instrumentalities of commerce, or....  
" The powers thus granted are not confined to the instrumentalities of commerce, or the postal service known or in use when the Constitution was adopted, but they keep pace with the progress of the country and adapt themselves to the new developments of... "
Report of the ... Annual Meeting of the American Bar Association - Page 500
by American Bar Association - 1905
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American Constitutional Law, Volume 1

John Innes Clark Hare - Constitutional law - 1889 - 1400 pages
...national in their operation, they should be under the protecting care of the national government. " The powers thus granted are not confined to the instrumentalities...to the new developments of time and circumstances. They extend from the horse with its rider to the stage-coach, from the sailing vessel to the steamboat,...
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The North American Review, Volume 149

North American review and miscellaneous journal - 1889
...national in their operations, they should be under the protecting care of the National Government. The powers thus granted are not confined to the instrumentalities...to the new developments of time and circumstances. They extend from the horse with his rider to the stage-coach, from the sailing vessel to the steamboat,...
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The Railway Agent and Station Agent: A Monthly Magazine ..., Volumes 11-12

1889
...accomplished by conspiracy, is unlawful. COMMERCE BETWEEN STATES. The liberties of commerce between States are not confined to the instrumentalities of commerce or the postal service in use when the Constitution was adopted, but they keep pace with the progress of the country and adapt...
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The American and English Encyclopedia of Law, Volume 11

John Houston Merrill, Charles Frederic Williams, Thomas Johnson Michie, David Shephard Garland - Law - 1890
...of traffic, transportation and communication. These powers of congress, as was said in a later case, are not confined to the instrumentalities of commerce,...to the new developments of time and circumstances. They extend from the horse with its rider to the stage coach, from the sailing vessel to the steamboat,...
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The American State Reports: Containing the Cases of General Value ..., Volume 10

Abraham Clark Freeman - Law reports, digests, etc - 1890
...to the particular kind of service known or in use at the time when these principles were enunciated, but they keep pace with the progress of the country,...to the new developments of time and circumstances. They extend from the horse with its rider to the stage-coach, and from the sailing vessel to the steamboat,...
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Echoes of the Sunset Club: Comprising a Number of the Papers Read, and ...

Sunset club, Chicago - Social sciences - 1891 - 235 pages
...granted by the Constitution to Congress, are not confined to the instrumentalities and service ' s known or in use when the Constitution was adopted,...to the new developments of time and circumstances. They extend from the horse with its rider to the stage-coach, from the sailing-vessel to the steamship,...
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The General Principles of Constitutional Law in the United States of America

Thomas McIntyre Cooley - Constitutional law - 1891 - 390 pages
...establish postoffices and post-roads, provide for the construction of competing lines.. These powers " keep pace with the progress of the country, and adapt themselves to the new developments of times and circumstances. They extend from the 1 Const., Art. I. 8, cl. 3. 2 Gibbons v. Ogden, 9...
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Elements of Civil Government

William Carey Jones - California - 1891 - 255 pages
...harbors or navigable rivers, or as regulating communication by telegraph between States. These powers " keep pace with the progress of the country, and adapt themselves to the new developments of times and circumstances. They extend from the horse with its rider to the stage-coach, from the sailing...
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Constitutional Legislation in the United States: Its Origin, and Application ...

John Ordronaux - Constitutional law - 1891 - 696 pages
...along any of the military and post-roads of the United States, because its power is not confined to the postal service known or in use when the Constitution was adopted, but may keep pace with the progress of the country, and adapt itself to any new developments which time...
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Story of Our Post Office: The Greatest Government Department in All Its Phases

Marshall Henry Cushing - Postal service - 1892 - 1034 pages
...instrumentalities of the postal service which were known or in use at the time of the adoption of that instrument. They keep pace with the progress of the country and...to the new developments of time and circumstances. They extend from the horse with its rider to the stage coach, from the sailing vessel to the steamboat,...
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