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" Government is the exclusive judge of the extent of the powers delegated to it, stop nothing [short] of despotism — since the discretion of those who administer the government, and not the Constitution, would be the measure of their powers: That the... "
Register of Debates in Congress: Comprising the Leading Debates and ... - Page 57
by United States. Congress - 1830
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Register of Debates in Congress: 21st Congress, 1st session, pt. 1. Dec. 7 ...

United States. Congress - United States - 1830
...construction contended for, by several of the State Legislatures, that the General Governmant is the exclusive judge of the extent of the powers delegated to it, stop nothing short of despotism; since tlie discretion of those who administer the Government, and not the constitution, would be the measure...
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Southern Review, Volume 6

1830
...construction contended for by sundry ' of the State Legislatures, that the General Government is the exclusive 'judge of the extent of the powers delegated to it, stop nothing short ' of despotism, smce the discretion of those who administer the Govern' ment, and not the Constitution, would be the...
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The Congressional Globe

United States. Congress - United States - 1831
...Government is the exclusive judge of the extent of the powers delejr»tcd to it; stop nothing short ofthe despotism; since the discretion of those who administer...constitution, would be the measure of their powers." "That the seventl States which formed that instrument, being sovereign and independent, have the unquestionable...
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American Annual Register, Volume 5

Joseph Blunt - History - 1832
...construction contended for by sundry of the State Legislatures, that the General Government is the exclusive judge of the extent of the powers delegated to it,...that a nullification by those sovereignties, of all authorized acts done under color of that instrument, is the rightful remedy.' Time and experience confirmed...
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Cobbett's Political Register, Volumes 78-79

Great Britain - 1832
...legislatures (the very same now maintained by the President), that the general government is the exclusive judge of the extent of the powers delegated to it,...of their powers. That the several states who formed the instrument, being sovereign and independent, have the unquestionable riglit to judge of the infraction,...
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The Congressional Globe

United States. Congress - United States - 1833
...exclusive judge of the extent of the I probably, be directed in favor of popular rights and conpowers age of the President, of 14th February, 1791, with...made 23d February, 1793, observes: — " Where л the infraction." Hamilton has, in substance, sanctioned these views of Mr. Jefferson, in the number...
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Railway Locomotives and Cars, Volume 2

Railroad engineering - 1833
...Legislatures [the very same now maintained by the President] that the general government is the exclusive judge of the extent of the powers delegated to it,...of their powers. That the several states who formed the instrument being sovereign and independent, have the unquestionable right to judge of the infraction;...
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Commentaries on the Constitution of the United States: With a ..., Volume 1

Joseph Story - Constitutional history - 1833 - 776 pages
...1799 go further, and assert, " that the several states, who formed that instrument, [the constitution] being sovereign and independent, have the unquestionable...and that a nullification by those sovereignties of ail unauthorized acts done under colour of that instrument is the rightfol remedy." North American...
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Register of Debates in Congress: 22nd Congress, 2nd session, pt. 1. Dec. 3 ...

United States. Congress - United States - 1833
...If the General Government is to be the exclusive judge of the extent of the powers delegated to it, the discretion of those who administer the Government,...constitution, would be the measure of their powers. And if one department of that Government, the judiciary, is to be the sole and final expositor, then...
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A History of the Commonwealth of Kentucky

Mann Butler - Clark's Expedition to the Illinois - 1834 - 396 pages
...protesting against such laws belonged to the States." With this amendment, the resolution would have read : "That the several states who formed that instrument,...unquestionable right to judge of its infraction, and the right of remonstrating and protesting against such law, belonged to the States''1 The amendment...
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