ividuals might surrender certain natural rights—seems not to have been clearly defined.
He saw as but through a glass, darkly on this subject.
In truth neither he nor any of his contemporaries had any aid toward reaching the conclusion that a divided sovereignty might be made absolute, from any historic light upon the matter.
Hannis Taylors view.
As we now know, as expressed by many modern writers and speakers, but by none more clearly and suscinctly than by the learned author, Mr. Hannis Taylor, in his article in the North American Review (Vol.
185, No. 8, pp. 816-7):
From the days of the Greek Leagues down to the making of the present Constitution of the United States, all Federal Governments have been constructed upon a single plan, at once clumsy and inefficient.
The most perfect of the Greek Leagues was the Achaian, of which the founders realy knew nothing . . .
The only Federal Governments with whose internal organizations the builders of the Federal Republic