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ALABAMA. The name of one of the new states of the United States of America. This state was admitted into the Union by the resolution of congress, approved December 14th, 1819, 3 Sto. L. U. S. 1804, by which it is resolved that the state of Alabama shall be one, and is hereby declared to be one of the United States of America, and admitted into the Union on an equal footing with the original states, in all respects whatever. The convention which framed the constitution in this state, assembled at the town of Huntsville on Monday the fifth day of July, 1819, and continued in session by adjournment, until the second day of August, 1819, when the constitution was adopted.
     2. The powers of the government are divided by the constitution into three distinct, departments; and each of them confided to a separate body of magistracy, to wit: those which are legislative, to one; those which are executive, to another; and those which are judicial, to a third. Art. 2,
     3.-1. The legislative power of the state is vested in two distinct branches; the one styled the senate, the other the house of representatives, and both together, the general assembly of the state of Alabama. 1. The senate is never to be less than one-fourth nor more than one-third of the whole number of representatives. Senators are chosen by the qualified electors for the term of three years, at the same time, in the same manner, and at the same place, where they vote for members of the house of representatives; one-third of the whole number of senators are elected every year. Art. 3, s. 12. 2. The house of representatives is to consist of not less than forty-four, nor more than sixty members, until the number of white inhabitant's shall be one hundred thousand; and after that event, the whole number of representatives shall never be less than sixty, nor more than one hundred. Art. 3, B. 9. The members of the house of representatives are chosen by the qualified electors for the term of one year, from the commencement of the general election, and no longer.
     4.-2. The supreme executive power is vested in a chief magistrate, styled the governor of the state of Alabama. He is elected by the qualified electors, at the time and places when they respectively vote for representatives; he holds his office for the term of two years from the time of his installation, and until a successor is duly qualified; and is not eligible more than four years in any term of six years. t. 4. He is invested, among other things, with the veto power. Ib. s. 16. In cases of vacancies, the president of the senate acts as governor. Art. 4, s. 18.
     5.-3. The judicial power is vested in one supreme court, circuit courts to be held in each county in the state, and such inferior courts of law and, equity, to consist of not more than five members, as the general assembly may, from time to time direct, ordain, and establish. Art. 6, S. 1.

References in periodicals archive ?
4-4,3) 89 Laud (5) 90 Book giving meanings of words (10) 93 After-school punishment (9) 95 Meadow (3) 97 Sherlock Holmes' sidekick (2,6) 99 The clothing business (3,5) 102 The Heart of Dixie (7) 104 Not active (7) 105 Woman (3) 108 Monotony (6) 110 Lethargic indifference (6) 112 Blemishes (5) 114 Society of tradesmen (5) 115 Rapidity (5) 117 Shift direction (4) 119 Cry of a cat (4)
Alabama getaway; the political imaginary and the Heart of Dixie.
NOT SO HANDY Apprentice Ryan Powell was hit with a ten-day ban (September 16-25) after the stewards found he had dropped his hands before the winning line on Heart Of Dixie in the opener.
ALABAMA GETAWAY: THE POLITICAL IMAGINARY AND THE HEART OF DIXIE is a top pick for any collection strong in Southern politics and achievements, offering a narrowed focus on Alabama's history and its conservative political imaginary.
ALABAMA GETAWAY: THE POLITICAL IMAGINARY AND THE HEART OF DIXIE explores the recent history of Alabama, from its political environment to its many social issues, and considers why the state appears to be stuck in uneven development and lapses of social and political judgment.
On the whole, however, this work adds a new voice to the important academic conversation which includes such seminal works as Rufus Spain's At Ease in Zion, Charles Reagan Wilson's Baptized in Blood: The Religion of the Lost Cause, and Wayne Flynt's Alabama Baptists: Southern Baptists in the Heart of Dixie.

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