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A General Abridgment and Digest of American Law: With Occasional ..., Volum 8
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1824
A General Abridgment and Digest of American Law: With Occasional ..., Volum 6
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1823
A General Abridgment and Digest of American Law: With Occasional ..., Volum 3
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1824
action adverse possession agent agreed allowed appear assigned Assumpsit authority bank bill bond bound cause CHAPTER charge cited claim common condition Congress consideration constitution contract costs count court covenant Cowen creditor damages debt decided deed deft delivered demand deſt discharge entered equity error evidence execution executor fact federal give given grant Greenl ground heirs Held interest issue Johns judge judgment jurisdiction jury land legislature liable Mass matter mortgage necessary notice objection owner paid party passed payment performance person Pick plea pleaded points possession principle promise prove purchase question received record recover rent rule Sect sell sold statute sued sufficient suit taken tenant tion town trespass trial trustee United void whole witness writ York
Side v - ... in case of a deliberate, palpable, and dangerous exercise of other powers, not granted by the said compact, the states, who are the parties thereto, have the right, and are in duty bound, to interpose, for arresting the progress of the evil, and for maintaining within their respective limits, the authorities, rights, and liberties appertaining to them...
Side viii - The people of this commonwealth have the sole and exclusive right of governing themselves, as a free, sovereign, and independent state; and do, and forever hereafter shall, exercise and enjoy every power, jurisdiction, and right, which is not, or may not hereafter be, by them expressly delegated to the United States of America, in Congress assembled.
Side 52 - States, shall never interfere with the primary disposal of the soil by the United States in Congress assembled, nor with any regulations Congress may find necessary for securing the title in such soil to the bona fide purchasers. No tax shall be imposed on lands the property of the United States; and, in no case, shall non-resident proprietors be taxed higher than residents.
Side 52 - The said territory, and the States which may be formed therein, shall forever remain a part of this confederacy of the United States of America, subject to the Articles of Confederation, and to such alterations therein as shall be constitutionally made; and to all the acts and ordinances of the United States in Congress assembled, conformable thereto.
Side 52 - The inhabitants and settlers in the said territory, shall be subject to pay a part of the federal debts contracted, or to be contracted, and a proportional part of the expenses of government, to be apportioned on them, by Congress, according to the same common rule and measure by which apportionments thereof shall be made on the other states...
Side 328 - ... not having at the time of such conveyance or assurance to them made, any manner of notice or knowledge of such covin, fraud or collusion as is aforesaid ; any thing before mentioned to the contrary hereof notwithstanding.
Side 304 - From the variety of cases relative to judgments being given in evidence in civil suits these two deductions seem to follow as generally true: First, that the judgment of a court of concurrent jurisdiction directly upon the point is as a plea a bar, or as evidence, conclusive between the same parties upon the same matter directly in question in another court...
Side 45 - Sir, the people have not trusted their safety, in regard to the general Constitution, to these hands. They have required other security, and taken other bonds. They have chosen to trust themselves, first, to the plain words of the instrument, and to such construction as the Government...
Side 582 - State and federal judiciary, have had the same under their consideration, and are of opinion that a tribunal is already provided by the constitution of the United States, to wit : The Supreme Court, more eminently qualified, from their habits and duties, from the mode of their selection, and from the tenure of their offices, to decide the disputes aforesaid in an enlightened and impartial manner, than any other tribunal which could be created.