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accepted adopted agreed amendment American appointed Articles Articles of Confederation authority bills Butler Charles Cotesworth Pinckney Charles Pinckney citizens clause colonies commerce Committee of Detail common Confederacy Confederation Connecticut Constitution Convention courts debate declared defeated Delaware delegates Dickinson divided duties election electors Ellsworth ence equal establish European executive Federal foreign Franklin Georgia Gerry Gorham Gouverneur Morris gress Hamilton House impeachment independence interests Jersey jurisdiction King lature laws legis legislative liberty Madison majority Maryland Mason Massachusetts ment Monroe Monroe Doctrine motion moved national government national legislature object opinion patriotic peace Pennsylvania present President principle proposed proposition provision question Randolph ratification reëligibility refused regulate reported representation represented resolution respective revenue Richard Henry Lee Roger Sherman Rutledge Senate Sherman South Carolina sovereignty stitution suffrage supported supreme taxes territory thought tion treaties unanimously Union United vention Virginia Virginia plan vote Washington Wilson York
Seite 20 - ... the United States, in Congress assembled. The United States, in Congress assembled, shall never engage in a war, nor grant letters of marque and reprisal in time of peace...
Seite 20 - States or any of them, nor emit bills, nor borrow money on the credit of the United States, nor appropriate money, nor agree upon the number of vessels of ,war to be built or purchased, or the number of land or sea forces to be raised, nor appoint a commander-in-chief of the army or navy, unless nine states assent to the same...
Seite 245 - It is impossible that the allied powers should extend their political system to any portion of either continent without endangering our peace and happiness ; nor can any one believe that our Southern brethren, if left to themselves, would adopt it of their own accord. It is equally impossible, therefore, that we should behold such interposition in any form with indifference.
Seite 197 - It is obviously impracticable in the federal government of these states, to secure all rights of independent sovereignty to each, and yet provide for the interest and safety of all. Individuals entering into society, must give up a share of liberty to preserve the rest.
Seite 264 - Nothing contained in this convention shall be so construed as to require the United States of America to depart from its traditional policy of not intruding upon, interfering with, or entangling itself in the political questions of policy or internal administration of any foreign state; nor shall anything contained in the said convention be construed to imply a relinquishment by the United States of America of its traditional attitude toward purely American questions.
Seite 115 - 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...
Seite 241 - Our first and fundamental maxim should be, never to entangle ourselves in the broils of Europe. Our second, never to suffer Europe to intermeddle with cisAtlantic affairs. America, North and South, has a set of interests distinct from those of Europe, and peculiarly her own. She should therefore have a system of her own, separate and apart from that of Europe.
Seite 216 - ... it is essential to the due administration of the government, that the boundaries fixed by the constitution between the different departments should be preserved ; a just regard to the constitution, and to the duty of my office, under all the circumstances of this case, forbid a compliance with your request.
Seite 237 - I told him specially that we should contest the right of Russia to any territorial establishment on this continent, and that we should assume distinctly the principle that the American continents are no longer subjects for any new European colonial establishments.
Seite 263 - If a European power, by an extension of its boundaries, takes possession of the territory of one of our neighboring Republics against its will and in derogation of its rights, it is difficult to see why to that extent such European power does not thereby attempt to extend its system of government to that portion of this continent which is thus taken. This is the precise action which President Monroe declared to be " dangerous to our peace and safety," and it can make no difference whether the European...