The Constitutional Law of the United States, Nide 2

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The work as a whole is based upon lectures delivered during recent years to the graduate students in political science at the Johns Hopkins University.

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986
lxvii
SECTION
lxix
RS PET wrºx THE IN ITED STATES AND ITS MEMBER
1
Administrative decentralization in the States 1163
4
CoNSTITUTIONAL LIMITATIONS UPON THE TAXING Pow ERs of THE STATES
8
989
46
Federal powers
53
International sovereignty and responsibility as a source
64
Implied limitations upon the Federal Government
72
CHAPTER IV
78
CHAPTER V
92
Absolute and qualified prohibitions 7 99
99
SECTION 173
110
Federal taxation of property of municipalities
114
CHAPTER VI
120
jurisdiction
127
THE MAINTENANCE OF FEDERAL SUPREMACY BY HABEAS Corpts
130
Importation of slaves S 407 Suspension of habeas corpus 80 1
135
CHAPTER IX
141
CHAPTER X
151
Public office not a property or contract right
166
THE FOURTEENTH
175
jurisdiction
185
Er post facto legislation 8 13
190
States independent of one another 104
194
territories
195
14
202
Privileges and immunities
213
Citizenship of corporations
218
Interstate extradition
222
Appropriations 805
231
CHAPTER LIII
243
CHAPTER XVI
244
Citizenship defined
258
CHAPTER XVII
276
Jury trial 806
284
CHAPTER XIX
286
Indian lands 202
292
Federal power over Indians
298
SUITS BETweeN STATES AND To WHICH A STATE on THE UNITED STATES
302
The admission of new States
320
21
323
Drummers
330
Assessment of property of interstate carriers for pur
336
State regulation of carriers
342
CHAPTER XXIII
344
CHAPTER XXIV
351
Power to govern absolute
362
Constitutional provisions 1040
369
CHAPTER XXVI
371
Definition of
379
Counterfeiting
388
Power of the States to exclude from their borders objec
394
OTHER Powers of CoNGREss
405
Naturalization 774
417
Public trial 816
420
SECTION 177
421
immunity from not a requirement
427
ºr7
437
Jury trial in civil suits S4t
447
Waiver of jury in civil cases
448
Religious freedom
449
The federal power exclusive
450
S ditious libel
451
The right peaceably to assemble and petition 845
454
Slavery and involuntary servitude
455
Enforcement clause of the Thirteenth Amendment
456
peonage
457
Seamen
458
enforcement
459
definition of 461 Historical inquiry not cºnclusive
461
Rules of evidence and procedure may be changed
462
Appeal not esential to due process 464 Confronting witnesses
464
Trials in courts of law not essential 466 Unesential statutory formalities
466
CHAPTER XXXIII
467
Due process and substantive rights
468
Pºr legem terrae
469
Distinction between English and American constitutional doctrines
470
Doctrine adopted that due process includes substantive rights
471
Erroneous interpretation of the law
472
Life
473
Liberty
474
Equal protection of the law
475
The Federal Government and the obligation of contracts
476
THE AMENDMENT OF THE FEDERAL CONSTITUTION
519
Constitutional provisions 1174
524
CHAPTER XXXVIII
533
The right to vote for representatives not a necessary in cident of national citizenship
537
Though determined by state law the right to vote for representatives is a federal right
540
Federal control of congressional elections
543
Enforcement clause of the Fifteenth Amendment
550
Disfranchising clauses of the Southern States
551
The power of the United States to compel the election by the States of representatives to Congress senators and presidential electors
555
Election of senators
557
Popular election of senators 246 Vacancies in the Senate
559
Vacancies in the House of Representatives CIHAPTER XXXIX
560
SECTION SrCTION SECTION 248 Constitutional provisions 249 Conclusiveness of the records of congressional proceedings
562
Constitutional force of rules of the House and Senate
564
Revenue measures
566
Appropriation acts 253 Presidential participation in law making
567
Resolutions 255 Parts of bills may not be vetoed
568
Riders 257 May bills be signed by the President after the adjourn ment of Congress?
569
Signing of bills during recess of Congress IIAPTER XL
571
THE GENERAL Powers of CONGREss 259 General powers HAPTER XLI
573
FEDERAL PoweRS OF TAXATION 260 Taxes defined
575
Taxation and eminent domain
576
The extent of the taxing power
577
The use of the taxing power not for revenue but for regulation
578
Federal powers of taxation
579
Taxes duties imposts and excises defined 266 Limitations upon the federal taxing power
582
Due process of law and taxation
583
Taxation must be for a public purpose
585
CHAPTER LIV
CHAPTER L
what constitutes 82 5
665
Corporations not protected against testimony by their agents
Constitutional provisions 07 0
THE OBLIGATION OF CONTRACTs
678
Charter grants strictly construed
PAGE 537
695
5
The police power and the obligation of contracts
698
609
000
Patents 702
SECTION 185
Eminent domain and the obligation of contracts
Piracies and Folonies on the High Seas and Offcnses against the
Bidwell
Declaration of war 705
Private books and papers 828
Treason 8 33
35
Effect of cession of territory on citizenship of inhabitants
Letters of marque and reprisal and captures on land
701
Existence of a contract a federal question
Virginia
561
volved
564
566
567
56S 568
569
Power of Congress to appropriate money 588
Equality in taxation 593
Uniformity in taxation 596
703
What constitutes uniformity throughout the United States 598
56
Federal inheritance taxes 602
2
CHAPTER LXI
6
Protective tariffs 607
7
Export duties
8
905
Direct taxes 6 13
573
Pollock v Farmers L T Co 616
Federal inheritance taxes not direct 520
hearing required 621
1
Hearing before administrative tribunal sufficient 622
4
Notice 625
5
legal tender 626
6

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Sivu lxxxiv - The person having the greatest number of votes as Vice President, shall be the Vice President, if such number be a majority of the whole number of electors appointed ; and if no person have a majority, then from the two highest numbers on the list, the Senate shall choose the Vice President ; a quorum for the purpose shall consist of two thirds of the whole number of senators, and a majority of the whole number shall be necessary to a choice. But no person constitutionally ineligible to the office...
Sivu 87 - I therefore consider that in view of the Constitution and the laws the Union is unbroken, and to the extent of my ability I shall take care, as the Constitution itself expressly enjoins upon me, that the laws of the Union be faithfully executed in all the States.
Sivu 87 - It follows from these views that no State upon its own mere motion can lawfully get out of the Union ; that resolves and ordinances to that effect are legally void; and that acts of violence, within any State or States, against the authority of the United States, are insurrectionary or revolutionary, according to circumstances.
Sivu 554 - Though the law itself be fair on its face and impartial in appearance, yet, if it is applied and administered by public authority with an evil eye and an unequal hand, so as practically to make unjust and illegal discriminations between persons in similar circumstances, material to their rights, the denial of equal justice is still within the prohibition of the Constitution.
Sivu 109 - ... that the taxation shall not be at a greater rate than is assessed upon other moneyed capital in the hands of individual citizens of such state...
Sivu 551 - If two or more persons conspire to injure, oppress, threaten, or intimidate any citizen in the free exercise or enjoyment of any right or privilege secured to him by the Constitution or laws of the United States...
Sivu 3 - Certainly all those who have framed written Constitutions contemplate them as forming the fundamental and paramount law of the nation, and consequently the theory of every such government must be that an act of the Legislature repugnant to the Constitution is void...

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