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advance American amount appear Association bill Board capital cent cities civil commission Conference consideration constitution corn cost council course demand Department direction discussion District economic effect election existing exports fact Federal force foreign gain give given gold hand House important increase industrial institutions interest Italy labor land leading legislation legislature less limited loss males matter means measure ment method municipal nature necessary officers operation organization original party passed period persons political population possible practical present President problem production Professor question reference relating represented result Russia SCHOOL Science seems Senate silver social steel success tion trade treaty United University wages whole York
Page 362 - The Governor shall have power to disapprove of any item or items of any bill making appropriations of money, embracing distinct items, and the part or parts of the bill approved shall be the law, and the item or items of appropriations disapproved shall be void, unless repassed according to the rules and limitations prescribed for the passage of other bills over the executive veto.
Page 119 - It shall be the duty of the Legislature to provide for the organization of cities and incorporated villages, and to restrict their power of taxation, assessment, borrowing money, contracting debts, and loaning their credit, so as to prevent abuses in assessments and in contracting debt by such municipal corporations...
Page 112 - Thus it is clear that the main tenet of Socialism, the community of goods, must be utterly rejected; for it would injure those whom it is intended to benefit, it would be contrary to the natural rights ,/ of mankind, and it would introduce confusion, and disorder into the commonwealth. Our first and most fundamental principle, therefore, when We undertake to alleviate the condition of the masses, must be the inviolability of private property.
Page 122 - Municipal corporations are divided into cities, villages and hamlets; cities are divided into two classes — first and second ; cities of the first class are divided into three grades — first, second and third ; cities of the second class...
Page 256 - The bill as originally introduced provided only that "if any person drives a motor car on a public highway recklessly or negligently, or at a speed or in a manner which is dangerous to the public...
Page 198 - States; and whereas the subjects thus embraced in the stipulations of said treaty are among the subjects which by the Constitution of the United States are submitted to the power of Congress, and over which Congress has jurisdiction; and it being for such reason necessary that the consent of Congress should be given to said stipulation before the same can have full force and effect...
Page 300 - Graduate College Leading to the degrees of Doctor of Philosophy, Master of Arts, Master of Architecture, Master of Music, Master of Science, Master of Science in Dentistry, Master in Psychiatric Nursing and Master of Social Work.
Page 256 - If any person drives a motor car on a public highway recklessly or negligently, or at a speed or in a manner which is dangerous to the public, having regard to all the circumstances of the case, including the nature, condition, and use of the highway, and to the amount of traffic which actually is at the time, or which might reasonably be expected to be, on the highway, that person shall be guilty of an offence under this Act.
Page 192 - This much appears to be certain; that where a treaty involves either a charge on the people or a change in the law of the land it may be made, but cannot be carried into effect, without the sanction of Parliament. Such treaties are therefore made subject to the approval of Parliament and are submitted for its approval before ratification, or ratified under condition.
Page 196 - If this be the true view of the treaty-making power," said Calhoun with reference to the Senate rejection of the German treaty in 1844, " it may be truly said that its exercise has been one continual series of habitual and uninterrupted infringements of the Constitution. From the beginning and throughout the whole existence of the Federal Government it has been exercised constantly on commerce, navigation, and other delegated powers.