Agriculture Relief: Hearings Before the Committee on Agriculture, House of Representatives, Sixty-ninth Congress, First Session
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1926 - 1412 psl.
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agricultural American amount ANDERSON associations bank basis believe benefit bill bushels carry cent CHAIRMAN collected commerce committee commodity condition conference Congress consumer cooperative corn corporation cost cotton course court crop determined discussion domestic duties effect equalization fee established existing export fact farm farm organizations farmers Federal figures fixed foreign fund give going Government handle HIRTH import increase industry interest labor land legislation loss manufacture mean measure meet operation organization paid pass period practical present President problem proposed protection provides purchasing question reason reference regulation represent respect result Secretary sell Senator HEFLIN Senator RANSDELL Senator SACKETT Senator SMITH situation South Stat statement STEALEY STEWART supply surplus tariff thing tion Treasury understand United wheat YOAKUM
172 psl. - ... imposes duties or other exactions upon the agricultural or other products of the United States which, in view of the free introduction of such sugar, molasses, coffee, tea, and hides into the United States, he may deem to be reciprocally unequal and unreasonable...
144 psl. - When cattle are sent for sale from a place in one state, with the expectation that they will end their transit after purchase in another, and when, in effect they do so, with only the interruption necessary to find a purchaser at the stock yards, and when this is a typical, constantly recurring course, the current thus existing is a current of commerce among the states, and the purchase of the cattle is a part and incident of such commerce.
142 psl. - The authority of Congress extends to every part of interstate commerce and to every instrumentality or agency by which it is carried on; and the full control by Congress of the subjects committed to its regulation is not to be denied or thwarted by the commingling of interstate and intrastate operations.
321 psl. - The Commission shall from' time to time determine and make public what percentage of such aggregate property value constitutes a fair return thereon, and such percentage shall be uniform for all rate groups or territories which may be designated by the Commission.
171 psl. - May first, eighteen hundred and ninety-seven, it shall be unlawful for any person or persons or corporation to import or bring into the United States any merchandise as tea which is inferior in purity, quality and fitness for consumption to the standards provided in section three of this act, and the importation of all such merchandise is hereby prohibited.
143 psl. - The combination of uniform rates with the recapture clauses is necessary to the better development of the country's interstate transportation system as Congress has planned it. The control of the excess profit due to the level of the whole body of rates is the heart of the plan. To divide that excess and attempt to distribute one part to interstate traffic and the other to intrastate traffic would be impracticable and defeat the plan. This renders indispensable the incidental control by Congress...
169 psl. - President prescribes, any arms or munitions of war from any place in the United States to such country until otherwise ordered by the President or by Congress.
143 psl. - Commerce is a unit and does not regard state lines, and while, under the Constitution, interstate and intrastate commerce are ordinarily subject to regulation by different sovereignties, yet when they are so mingled together that the supreme authority, the Nation, cannot exercise complete effective control over interstate commerce without incidental regulation of intrastate commerce, such incidental regulation is not an invasion of state authority or a violation of the proviso.
140 psl. - Whatever amounts to more or less constant practice, and threatens to obstruct or unduly to burden the freedom of interstate commerce is within the regulatory power of Congress under the commerce clause and it is primarily for Congress to consider and decide the fact of the danger and meet it.