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Books Books 21 - 30 of 35 on The General Government is not an assemblage of States, but of individuals, for certain....
" The General Government is not an assemblage of States, but of individuals, for certain political purposes ; it is not meant for the States, but for the individuals composing them ; the individuals, therefore, not the States, ought to be represented in... "
Official Report of the National Australasian Convention Debates: Adelaide ... - Page 645
1897 - 1243 pages
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The Evolution of the Constitution of the United States of America and ...

John Adam Kasson - Constitutional history - 1904 - 273 pages
...general government is meant for them in the first capacity; the state government in the second. . . . The general government is not an assemblage of states,...therefore, not the States, ought to be represented in it." He adhered to the idea of popular representation in the Senate as well as the House, and thought...
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James Wilson, Patriot, and the Wilson Doctrine

Lucien Hugh Alexander - 1906 - 19 pages
...people, both meant for the people; both, therefore, ought to be regulated on the same principles. . . . The General Government is not an assemblage of States,...therefore, not the States, ought to be represented in it." Professor McLaughlin comments as follows:* " Wilson in these sentences gave the fundamental...
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Biographical Story of the Constitution: A Study of the Growth of the ...

Edward Elliott - Constitutional history - 1910 - 400 pages
...second branch by the Legislatures, will introduce and cherish local interests and local prejudices. The general government is not an assemblage of States, but of individuals for certain political purposes—it is not meant for the States, but for the individuals composing them; the individuals,...
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The New Politics

Frank Buffington Vrooman - Democracy - 1911 - 300 pages
...ago. The twentieth century must meet its own issues and state its own creed. Justice Wilson once said, "The general government is not an assemblage of states,...but of individuals for certain political purposes" (vide Doc. Hist. Const. Ill, 208-9, 25), What are those certain political purposes? Let Wilson answer....
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Congressional Serial Set

United States - 1913
...Statutes, 1901. 13 How., 619. p. 3163. in the first capacity; the State government in the second. * * * The General Government is not an assemblage of States,...therefore, not the States, ought to be represented in it.1 The Constitution was passed upon three compromises: The first, already referred to, was the...
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The Constitution, the Court, and the People: Article in the Yale Law Journal ...

Ralph W. Breckenridge - Constitutional law - 1913 - 17 pages
...Services of the Chief Justices, 529. in the first capacity; the State government in the second. * * * The General Government is not an assemblage of States,...therefore, not the States, ought to be represented in it.1 The Constitution was passed upon three compromises: The first, .already referred to, was the...
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The Rise of the American People: A Philosophical Interpretation of American ...

United States - 1914 - 411 pages
...were meant for the people — both, therefore, ought to be regulated on the same principles. . . . The General Government is not an assemblage of States,...the States, but for the individuals composing them. ' ' B The people, therefore, organized in sections formed the States; the same people viewed as a whole,...
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Proceedings ... Annual Convention, California Bar Association

California Bar Association - Bar associations - 1913
...general government is meant for them in the first capacity; the state government in the second. . . . The general government is not an assemblage of states,...therefore, not the states, ought to be represented in it." (30) (28) 3 US Compiled Statutes, 1901, p. 3153. (29) 118 US 557. The Constitution was passed...
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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 64

American literature - 1889
...Representation ought to be the exact transcript of society. . . . The general government is not an assembly of States, but of individuals, for certain political...not meant for the States, but for the individuals comprising them : the individuals, therefore, not the States, ought to be represented in it." These...
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The Constitutional Convention and the Formation of the Union

Winton U. Solberg - History - 1990 - 428 pages
...branch by the Legislatures, will introduce & cherish local interests & local prejudices. The Gen! Gov* is not an assemblage of States, but of individuals for certain political purposes—it is not meant for the States, but for the individuals composing them; the individuals...
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