« 이전계속 »
(d). Powers of Conventions growing out of their relations to the several
departments of the government, legislative, executive, and ju-
dicial. SS 366,449.
Conventions, or of Conventions to nullify acts of
the legislature. $S 376-418.
1. Can legislatures impose conditions, restrictions or
limitations upon Conventions, or dictate their or-
ganization or modes of proceeding? $$ 376-409.
General consideration of the question. SS 377–383.
Discussion of, in the Federal Convention. SS 383–
Discussion of, in the North Carolina Convention of
1835. § 387.
Opinion of the Supreme Court of Massachusetts
on, in 1833. $ 388.
upon this opinion. $ 389.
When an Act of a legislature calling a Conven-
tion has been voted on by the people, what is
the source of its validity ? SS 389-409.
Opinion of the Supreme Court of New York on
this question. SS 390-392.
Observations upon this opinion. SS 393-399.
Discussion of the question in the Massachusetts
Convention of 1853. $$ 400-403.
Observations upon this discussion. SS 404-406.
Opinion of the Supreme Court of Illinois bearing
on the question. SS 407-409.
3. When a Convention has submitted a Constitution
at a particular time or in a particular manner,
submission ? S$ 415-418.
1. Is a Convention possessed of the power of ordi-
nary legislation ? $$ 420-441.
IL The powers of Conventions considered with reference to their internal re-
Case in the Louisiana Convention of 1864. $$ 479, 470.
OF THE SUBMISSION OF CONSTITUTIONS TO THE PEOPLE.
of the duty. $ 479.
The duty considered in three cases:-
I. Where neither the Convention Act nor the Constitution requires submis-
sion. $3 480, 481.
II. Where submission is expressly required. $$ 482, 483.
III. Where submission is expressly dispensed with. $$ 484-486.
Precedents as to submission. $ 487 and notes.
Observations on these precedents. $$ 488–490.
Cases of exceptional submission, and of non-submission considered. SS 491-495.
Case of the South Carolina Convention of 1778. § 491.
Case of the Pennsylvania Convention of 1789. $ 491.
Case of the New York Convention of 1801. § 492.
Cases of the Secession and Reconstruction Conventions. $ 493.
Peculiar mode of submission in Vermont. $ 494.
Cases of the Territories forming their first Constitutions. § 495.
Separate topics necessary to a complete exposition of the subject of this chapter,
stated. $ 496.
I. By whom the particular regulations necessary for submitting Constitu-
tions ought to be made. SS 497-499.
Cases of the Tennessee Constitution of 1834, and of the Maryland
Constitution of 1864. $ 509, note.
OF THE AMENDMENT OF CONSTITUTIONS.
Observations upon these cases. $$ 554, 555.
III. Should specific amendments to a Constitution, made through the agency
of a legislature, be submitted to the Executive for approval ? SS 556–
1. The question considered with reference to the Federal govern-
ment. $S 556-560.
Precedents. Opinion of the Supreme Court of the United States.
Discussion in the United States Senate, in 1803. $ 558.
Discussion in the United States Senate, in 1865. SS 559, 560.