United States Supreme Court Reports, Svazek 15
Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Company, 1912
First series, books 1-43, includes "Notes on U.S. reports" by Walter Malins Rose.
Co říkají ostatní - Napsat recenzi
Na obvyklých místech jsme nenalezli žádné recenze.
Další vydání - Zobrazit všechny
United States Supreme Court Reports, Svazky 171–174
United States. Supreme Court
Úplné zobrazení - 1901
according action admitted alleged allowed amount answer appears applied assignment authority award Bank bill bound brought cause charge Circuit Court citizens City claim common Company complainant condition Congress consideration considered Constitution contract Corporation decided decision decree deed defendant delivered directed District District Court duty effect equity error evidence execution exercise existence fact filed further give given grant ground heirs held intended interest issue John judge judgment judicial jurisdiction jury Justice land limits March matter ment necessary objection opinion original owner parties passed patent payment person plaintiff possession present principle proceedings proper purchase question reason received record reference respect rule ship Statute suit survey taken term tion tract trustee United valid vessel writ
Strana 374 - We must examine the Constitution itself to see whether this process be in conflict with any of its provisions. If not found to be so. we must look to those settled usages and modes of proceeding existing in the common and statute law of England before the emigration of our ancestors, and which are shown not to have been unsuited to their civil and political condition by having been acted on by them after the settlement of this country.
Strana 108 - Perhaps the power of governing a Territory belonging to the United States, which has not, by becoming a State, acquired the means of self-government, may result necessarily from the facts that it is not within the jurisdiction of any particular State, and is within the power and jurisdiction of the United States. The right to govern may be the inevitable consequence of the right to acquire territory. Whichever may be the source whence the power is derived-, the possession of it is unquestioned.
Strana 339 - That the section number sixteen, in every township, and where such section has been sold, granted or disposed of, other lands equivalent thereto and most contiguous to the same, shall be granted to the inhabitants of such township, for the use of schools.
Strana 314 - Ship called the whereof is Master for this present Voyage and now riding at Anchor in the and bound for to say being marked and numbered as in the Margin, and are to be delivered...
Strana 404 - In order to come within the provision of the constitution of the United States which declares that no state shall pass any law impairing the obligation of contracts...
Strana 108 - These courts, then, are not constitutional courts, in which the judicial power conferred by the constitution on the general government can be deposited. They are incapable of receiving it. They are legislative courts, created in virtue of the general right of sovereignty which exists in the government, or in virtue of that clause which enables congress to make all needful rules and regulations respecting the territory belonging to the United States.
Strana 158 - ... published, or exposed to sale, contrary to the true intent and meaning of this act; the one moiety thereof to the proprietor or proprietors, and the other moiety to the use of the United States, to be recovered in any court having competent jurisdiction thereof.
Strana 193 - In all cases affecting ambassadors, other public ministers, and consuls, and those in which a state shall be a party, the supreme court shall have original jurisdiction. In all other cases before mentioned, the supreme court shall have appellate jurisdiction, both as to law and fact, with such exceptions and under such regulations as the Congress shall make.
Strana 428 - As this power had been exercised from time immemorial by the executive of that nation whose language is our language, and to whose judicial institutions ours bear a close resemblance; we adopt their principles respecting the operation and effect of a pardon, and look into their books for the rules prescribing the manner in which it is to be used by the person who would avail himself of it.