The Prisoner of State, 第 7 卷
Carleton, 1863 - 414 頁
An account of the author's experiences in the Old Capitol Prison, Washington, D.C., where he was confined from August to November, 1862, because of his opposition to the government.
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accused Administration American appeared arbitrary arms army arrest August authority became become believe brought called cause charge citizens command condition Confederate Congress Constitution course Court Department despotism detective discharged duty effect evidence Executive exercise existence expressed fact Federal feelings fellow friends give given Government Governor guard habeas corpus hands hearing imprisonment Iowa Jackson Judge letters liberty Lincoln look Marshal Maryland matter means ment military never night object obliged offense officer Old Capitol once outrages party pass patriotic persons political position present President prisoners privilege reached reader referred relation release replied respect rule Secretary sent Sheward soldiers soon South subjected Superintendent suspend taken thought tion told tyrants Union United victims violation Washington Wood writ of habeas
第 31 頁 - ... to provide and maintain a navy, and to make rules for the government and regulation of the land and naval forces...
第 399 頁 - I will support, protect, and defend the constitution and government of the United States, and the constitution and government of the State of Nevada, against all enemies, whether domestic or foreign, and that I will bear true faith, allegiance, and loyalty to the same, any ordinance, resolution or law of any state convention or legislature to the contrary notwithstanding...
第 49 頁 - A constitution is, in fact, and must be regarded by the judges as a fundamental law. It must therefore belong to them to ascertain its meaning, as well as the meaning of any particular act proceeding from the legislative body.
第 79 頁 - That all power of suspending laws, or the execution of laws, by any authority, without consent of the representatives of the people, is injurious to their rights, and ought not to be exercised.
第 48 頁 - There is no position which depends on clearer principles than that every act of a delegated authority contrary to the tenor of the commission under which it is exercised is void. No legislative act, therefore, contrary to the Constitution, can be valid.
第 82 頁 - The writ of habeas corpus shall in no case extend to a prisoner in jail, unless where he is in custody under or by color of the authority of the United States...
第 68 頁 - But the happiness of our constitution is, that it is not left to the executive power to determine when the danger of the state is so great as to render this measure expedient ; for it is the parliament only, or legislative power, that whenever it sees proper can authorize the crown, by suspending the habeas corpus act for a short and limited time, to imprison suspected persons without giving any reason for so doing...
第 75 頁 - The privilege and benefit of the writ of habeas corpus shall be enjoyed in this commonwealth, in the most free, easy, cheap, expeditious and ample manner; and shall not be suspended by the legislature, except upon the most urgent and pressing occasions, and for a limited time, not exceeding twelve months.
第 70 頁 - States, it is for the legislature to [Emphasis added.] say so. That question depends on political considerations, on which the legislature is to decide; until the legislative will be expressed, this court can only see its duty, and must obey the laws.
第 271 頁 - Thou wilt not cower in the dust, Maryland! Thy beaming sword shall never rust, Maryland! Remember Carroll's sacred trust, Remember Howard's warlike thrust, And all thy slumberers with the just, Maryland! my Maryland! Come! 'tis the red dawn of the day, Maryland! Come...