Home Rule: Hearings Before the Committee on the District of Columbia, House of Representatives, Eighty-sixth Congress, First Session, on H. R. 4694, H.R. 2321, H.R. 4726, H.R. 4400, H.R. 4630, H.R. 8081, H.R. 4746, H.R. 4820, H.R. 1379, H.R. 4754, H.R. 4642, H.R. 4641, H.R. 4634, H.R. 4683, H.R. 5677, H.R. 4637, H.R. 4639, H.R. 4640, H.R. 4643, H.R. 4631, H.R. 4632, H.R. 4636, H.R. 4638, H.R. 4633, H.R. 4635, H.R. 4715, and S. 1681, Bills to Set Up an Elected Form of Government for the District of Columbia, July 28, August 6, 7, 14 and 26, and September 3, 1959
United States. Congress. House. Committee on the District of Columbia, United States. Congress. House. Committee on the District of Columbia. Subcommittee No. 3
U.S.GovernmentPrint.Office, 1959 - 538페이지
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action agency amendment appeal appointed appropriate approved authority believe bill Board of Elections body bonds budget candidate Capital Chairman charter citizens Commission Commissioners committee Congress congressional Constitution continue contract Court Davis delegate District Council District of Columbia effect electors enacted exclusive executive exercise fact Federal Federal Government functions give Governor grant gress hearings held hold home rule House interest issue jurisdiction legislative legislative assembly legislative power legislature limitations LOSER matter MATTHEWS Mayor McMILLAN means meeting ment MULTER municipal notes opinion passed period person petition present President problem proposed qualified question reason record referendum referred registered regulations Representatives resolution respect responsibility self-government Senate Stat statement Supreme Court term territorial tion United vote Washington
164 페이지 - it extends to the protection of the lives, limbs, health, comfort and quiet of all persons, and the protection of all property within the state.
60 페이지 - ... rule-making power of the Senate and the House of Representatives, respectively, and as such they shall be considered as part of the rules of each House, respectively, but applicable only with respect to the procedure to be followed in such House in the case of resolutions (as defined in section 202) ; and such rules shall supersede other rules only to the extent that they are inconsistent therewith...
60 페이지 - No amendment to, or motion to recommit, the resolution shall be in order, and it shall not be in order to move to reconsider the vote by which the resolution is agreed to or disagreed to.
232 페이지 - That the Legislative power of the Territory shall extend to all rightful subjects of legislation not inconsistent with the Constitution and laws of the United States.
197 페이지 - The indispensable necessity of complete authority at the seat of government carries its own evidence with it. It is a power exercised by every legislature of the Union, I might say of the world, by virtue of its general supremacy. Without it, not only the public authority might be insulted and its proceedings be interrupted with impunity, but a dependence of the members of the general government on the state comprehending the seat of the government, for protection in the exercise of their duty, might...
24 페이지 - Council is hereby exempted with respect to such appointment, from the operation of sections 281, 283, 284, and 1914 of title 18 of the United States Code, and section 190 of the Revised Statutes (5 USC 99) except as otherwise specified in paragraph (2) of this subsection.
473 페이지 - ... might bring on the national councils an imputation of awe or influence equally dishonorable to the government and dissatisfactory to the other members of the Confederacy. This consideration has the more weight as the gradual accumulation of public improvements at the stationary residence of the government would be both too great a public pledge to be left in the hands of a single state, and would create so many obstacles to a removal of the government, as still further to abridge its necessary...
278 페이지 - An entire consolidation of the states into one complete national sovereignty, would imply an entire subordination of the parts; and whatever powers might remain in them, would be altogether dependent on the general will. But as the plan of the convention aims only at a partial union or consolidation, the state governments would clearly retain all the rights of sovereignty which they before had, and which were not, by that act, exclusively delegated to the United States.