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American appeared army Association British called century chapter character Church Civil collection colonial committee Company Congress contains continued Council court detailed discussion documents early economic edited Empire England English evidence fact force foreign France French German give given hand important Indians industrial influence interest issued Italy John Journal king later less letters London March material matter means ment Michigan military missions nature notes organization original Paris party period political prepared present Press printed problems Professor published question records reference relations respect result Review Russia seems social Society sources student tion trade treaty United University volume whole writing written York
Page 284 - If there is any truth to the old proverb that "[o]ne who is his own lawyer has a fool for a client," the Court by its opinion today now bestows a constitutional right on one to make a fool of himself.
Page 174 - States; or (3) He is in custody in violation of the Constitution or laws or treaties of the United States; or (4) He, being a citizen of a foreign state and domiciled therein is in custody for an act done or omitted under any alleged right, title, authority, privilege, protection, or exemption claimed under the commission, order or sanction of any foreign state, or under color thereof, the validity and effect of which depend upon the law of nations ; or (5) It is necessary to bring him into court...
Page 186 - England, together with full power and authority to rule themselves, and such others as shall hereafter inhabit within any part of the said tract of land, by such a form of civil government, as by voluntary consent of all, or a greater part of them, they shall find most suitable to their estate and condition...
Page 277 - British government, that its suppression would, to them, be worth a great price. But could the grandson of Dr. Franklin, be in such degree, an accomplice in the parricide of the memory of his immortal grandfather...
Page 277 - Most people dislike vanity in others, whatever share they have of it themselves ; but I give it fair quarter wherever I meet with it, being persuaded that it is often productive of good to the possessor, and to others...
Page 524 - It was voted that a committee of five be appointed by the Chair to promote and co-operate in the development of printed catalog cards In relation with international arrangements.
Page 107 - Empire, which prevented collisions between the parts and the whole, and between the parts themselves. It was supposed that the substitution of an elective and responsible authority, for an hereditary and irresponsible one, would avoid the appearance even of a departure from Republicanism.
Page 11 - Tiger : But in a sieve I'll thither sail, And, like a rat without a tail, I'll do, I'll do, and I'll do.
Page 278 - ... affairs, and had studied every treatise on the subject in the English language, so that he considered himself " fully acquainted with the theory of war, in all its branches and duties, from the private soldier to the commanderin-chief.
Page 106 - Its utility is sufficiently displayed in the British system. Nothing could maintain the harmony and subordination of the various parts of the Empire, but the prerogative by which the Crown stifles in the birth every act of every part tending to discord or encroachment.