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That the right to be secure against unreasonable searches and seizures shall not be violated.

That neither slavery nor involuntary servitude, except as a punishment for crime whereof the party shall have been duly convicted, shall exist in said islands.

That no law shall be passed abridging the freedom of speech or of the press, or the right of the people peaceably to assemble and petition the government for redress of grievances.

That no law shall be made respecting an establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise thereof, and that the free exercise and enjoyment of religious profession and worship, without discrimination or preference, shall forever be allowed.

That no money shall be paid out of the treasury except in pursuance of an appropriation by law.

That the rule of taxation in said islands shall be uniform.

That no private or local bill which may be enacted into law shall embrace more than one subject, and that subject shall be expressed in the title of the bill.

That no warrant shall issue but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched and the person or things to be seized.

That all money collected on any tax levied or assessed for a special purpose shall be treated as a special fund in the treasury and paid out for such purpose only.

SEC. 6. That whenever the existing insurrection in the Philippine Islands shall have ceased and a condition of general and complete peace shall have been established therein, and the fact shall be certified to the President by the Philippine Commission, the President, upon being satisfied thereof, shall order a census of the Philippine Islands to be taken by said Philippine Commission.


SEC. 7.-That two years after the completion and publication of the census, in case such condition of general and complete peace with recognition of the authority of the United States shall have continued in the territory of said islands not inhabited by Moros or other non-Christian tribes, and such facts shall have been certified to the President by the Philippine Commission, the President, upon being satisfied thereof, shall direct said commission to call, and the commission shall call, a general election for the choice of delegates to a popular assembly of the people of said territory in the Philippine Islands, which shall be known as the Philippine Assembly. After said assembly shall have convened and organized, all the legislative power heretofore conferred on the Philippine

Commission in all that part of said islands not inhabited by Moros or other non-Christian tribes shall be vested in a legislature consisting of two houses-the Philippine Commission and the Philippine Assembly. Said assembly shall consist of not less than fifty nor more than one hundred members to be apportioned by said commission among the provinces as nearly as practicable according to population: provided, that no province shall have less than one member: and provided further, that provinces entitled by population to more than one member may be divided into such convenient districts as the said commission may deem best.-Approved, July 1, 1902.


Absolutism, 2.

Academy at Annapolis, 133; at
West Point, 133.
Adams, John, 150.
Addresses to King, 26.

Admission of a State, 262; of
Texas, 265.

Agriculture, Department of, 188.
Alaska, purchase of, 164.
Albany, 14; Congress of, 23.
Alien and Sedition Law, 140; pro-
tests against, 141.
Ambassadors, 174.
Amendment of bills, 96.
Annapolis meeting, 50.
Annexation treaties, 163.
Appeal from Philippine to United
States Supreme Court, 275.
Appendix: Ordinance of 1787;
Articles of Confederation; Con-
stitution of United States; Presi-
dent's instructions to Philip-
pine Commission; Act providing
Philippine Government, 371-

Appointments, 167; of inferior
officers, 168; attitude of Senate
to presidential, 168.
Appropriations for treaties, 159.
Aristocracy, 13.
Arizona, 261.

Army, of United Colonies, 28; or-
ganization of, 131; officers of,
132; size of, 132; training for,
133; temporary increases in,
183; later organization of, 183.
Arrests, 242.

Articles of Confederation, 28, 377.
Assemble, right to, 230.
Assemblies and governors, 5.
Assistants, Court of, 17, 18.
Association of United Colonies, 26.
Attainder, bill of, 143; Field on,

Attendance in Congress, 80.
Attorney-General, 186.

Baltimore, Lord, 20.

Bancroft, on Declaration of In-
dependence, 35.
Bankrupt, 122.
Bankruptcy, 121.

Belknap impeached, 213.
Bequests, 349.

Bicameral system, 58.

Bill, passage of, 92; different kinds
of, 93; final act on, 96; origin of,
97; revenue, 97; of rights, 107,
216, 217, 219, 221-224.
Birth of a nation, 35.
Births, registration of, 324.
Blount impeached, 210.

Bonds, use of, 113.

Borrowing money, 112, 113.

Brooklyn, 14.

Burgesses, 12.

Burr, 150; conspiracy, 226.

Cabinet, 85; defects and advan-
tages of American, 95; in presi-
dential succession, 155; appoint-
ment of, 169, 178, 190; con-
trasted with English, 190; duties
of, 190; English, 190.

California, never a Territory, 262;

admitted, 264.

Campaign, 342; expenses, 343.
Carolinas, government in, 20.
Castle, man's house is his, 241.
Catholics not voters, 16.
Caucus, congressional, 340.
Caveat emptor, 349.

Charity, public, 354.

Charter, colonial, 286.

Chase impeached, 211.

Church and state, 19.

Church of England, 17.

Cities, government of, 317-321.
Citizen and party, 333; in relation
to government, 324–355.
Citizenship, 117; special cases of,
120; State, 120.
Civil case, 351.

Civil Service Act, 173.

Civil War, 113.

Civil War debts, 111.

Claims, Court of, 198, 202.

Cleveland, his majority in New
York, 150; withdraws treaty,

Coahuila and Texas, 262.
Coin, token, 123.

Coining money, 122; power of
government in, 123.

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