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Treaty - Making Power
Slavery and the Race
Problem in the South

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Copyright 1920
The STRATFORD 00., Publishers

Boston, Mass.

The Alpine Press, Boston, Mass., U. 8. A.

ADDRESS OF WILLIAM H. FLEMING
BEFORE THE GEORGIA BAR ASSOCIATION AT

WARM SPRINGS, GA., ON JUNE 3, 1909.

THE TREATY-MAKING POWER OF THE PRESIDENT AND
SENATE: How AFFECTED BY THE POWERS

DELEGATED TO CONGRESS, AND BY THE
POWERS RESERVED TO THE STATES.

(From The Augusta Chronicle, Sunday, June 6, 1909.)

Following is the address of Hon. William H. Fleming, at Warm Springs, before the annual meeting of the Georgia Bar Association :

Mr. President and Gentlemen :

By the highest authority in the land we have been cordially assured that the South is now a fully restored member of the Union and is to be recognized and treated as such. That being true, there can be no impropriety in a Southern man before a Southern Bar Association discussing a national question.

The subject of our discussion is :

The Treaty-Making Power of the President and Senate; How Affected by the Powers Delegated to Congress, and by the Powers Reserved to the States.

The recent crisis which almost precipitated international estrangement between the United States and Japan, by reason of threatened legislation by the State

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