Trial of Andrew Johnson: President of the United States, Before the Senate of the United States, on Impeachment by the House of Representatives for High Crimes and Misdemeanors, 2. sējums
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1868
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according action advice amendment answer appointment argument attempt attention authority bill cabinet called charged CHIEF JUSTICE civil claim commission Congress consent consider Constitution construction counsel court crime debate decide decision desire determine doubt duty evidence executive exercise express fact follows force further give given grant guilty hands head hold honorable House of Representatives impeachment intent issue Johnson judge judgment judicial language learned legislative letter limited managers March matter means ment misdemeanor motion move necessary never oath object offence opinion party passed person political practice present President proceedings proposed provision question reason reference regard removal respect respondent rule Secretary Senate session sitting stand Stanton statute Supreme Court tenure term thing Thomas tion trial United vacancy violation vote whole
70. lappuse - We admit, as all must admit, that the powers of the government are limited, and that its limits are not to be transcended. But we think the sound construction of the Constitution must allow to the national legislature that discretion, with respect to the means by which the powers it confers are to be carried into execution, which will enable that body to perform the high duties assigned to it, in the manner most beneficial to the people.
131. lappuse - Congress, banishing all feelings of mere passion or resentment, will recollect only its duty to the whole country ; that this war is not waged upon our part in any spirit of oppression nor for any purpose of conquest or subjugation, nor purpose of overthrowing or interfering with the rights or established institutions of those States, but to defend and maintain the supremacy of the Constitution, and to preserve the Union with all the dignity, equality and rights of the several States unimpaired ;...
146. lappuse - To them his heart, his love, his griefs were given, But all his serious thoughts had rest in Heaven. As some tall cliff, that lifts its awful form, Swells from the vale and midway leaves the storm, Though round its breast the rolling clouds are spread, Eternal sunshine settles on its head.
384. lappuse - By the constitution of the United States the president is invested with certain important political powers, in the exercise of which he is to use his own discretion, and is accountable only to his country in his political character, and to his own conscience.
327. lappuse - The interpretation of the laws is the proper and peculiar province of the Courts. A Constitution is, in fact, and must be regarded by the Judges, as a fundamental law. It therefore belongs to them to ascertain its meaning, as well as the meaning of any particular Act proceeding from the Legislative body.
263. lappuse - He capers nimbly in a lady's chamber To the lascivious pleasing of a lute...
327. lappuse - Certainly all those who have framed written Constitutions contemplate them as forming the fundamental and paramount law of the nation, and consequently the theory of every such government must be that an act of the Legislature repugnant to the Constitution is void...
221. lappuse - Congress of the United States, or the President of the United States, with intent to defame the said government, or either house of the...
172. lappuse - The Congress, the Executive, and the court must each for itself be guided by its own opinion of the Constitution. Each public officer who takes an oath to support the Constitution swears that he will support it as he understands it, and not as it is understood by others.
329. lappuse - The opinion of the judges has no more authority over Congress than the opinion of Congress has over the judges, and on that point the President is independent of both. The authority of the Supreme Court must not, therefore, be permitted to control the Congress or the Executive when acting in their legislative capacities, but to have only such influence as the force of their reasoning may deserve.