To Create a Department of Education and to Encourage the States in the Promotion and Support of Education. Hearings.. on S. 1337. (68 Cong. 1st Sess.)
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1924 - 402 strani
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activities agricultural amendment American amount appropriation authority believe better bill building Bureau carry cent central CHAIRMAN chamber City clause College commerce committee common common defense Congress Constitution construction convention course December department of education Doctor education bill equal establish fact favor Federal aid Federal Government funds give given granted illiteracy illiterates important increased indorse interest January land legislation Massachusetts matter means measure ment Michigan Miss CHARL WILLIAMS Miss WILLIAMS National Education Association objects opportunities opposed organization passed physical present president principle proposed public schools question reason referred Representatives result secretary Senator COPELAND Senator STERLING South statement superintendent of schools teachers thing tion United University Virginia vote Washington welfare whole York
Stran 144 - Army, shall be considered as a common fund for the use and benefit of such of the United States as have become, or shall become members of the confederation...
Stran 70 - An Act to apply a portion of the proceeds of the public lands to the more complete endowment and support of the colleges for the benefit of agriculture and the mechanic arts, established under the provisions of an Act of Congress, approved July second, eighteen hundred and sixty-two," the deficiency, if any, in the sum.
Stran 130 - No political dreamer was ever wild enough to think of breaking down the lines which separate the States, and of compounding the American people into one common mass.
Stran 31 - Labor shall be to foster, promote, and develop the welfare of the wage earners of the United States, to improve their working conditions, and to advance their opportunities for profitable employment.
Stran 160 - Certainly no such universal power was meant to be given them. It was intended to lace them up straitly within the enumerated powers, and those without which, as means, these powers could not be carried into effect. It is known that the very power now proposed as a means was rejected as an end by the Convention which formed the Constitution.
Stran 118 - Not only, therefore, can there be no loss of separate and independent autonomy to the States, through their union under the Constitution, but it may be not unreasonably said that the preservation of the States, and the maintenance of their governments, are as much within the design and care of the Constitution as the preservation of the Union and the maintenance of the National government. The Constitution, in all its provisions, looks to an indestructible Union, composed of indestructible States.
Stran 136 - The friends of our country have long seen and desired that the power of making war, peace, and treaties ; that of levying money and regulating commerce ; and the correspondent executive and judicial authorities; should be fully and effectually vested in the General Government of the Union ; but the impropriety of delegating such extensive trust to one body of men is evident. Hence results the necessity of a different organization. It is obviously impracticable in the Federal Government of these States,...
Stran 126 - And there seems to be no room for a doubt that whatever concerns the general interests of learning, of agriculture, of manufactures, and of commerce, are within the sphere of the national councils, as far as regards an application of money. " The only qualification of the generality of the phrase in question which seems to be admissible is this: That the object to which an appropriation of money is to be made must be general, and not local; its operation extending in fact or by possibility, throughout...
Stran 390 - The Congress shall have power to lay and collect taxes, duties, imports and excises, to pay the debts and provide for the common defense and general welfare of the United States; but all duties, imposts and excises shall be uniform throughout the United States.