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acres affidavit allowed amount Answer appear application attention Barnard believe Bush called certificate charge claim clerks Commissioner Constitution contract counsel Court crimes CROSS-EXAMINATION Deputy dollars drinking Dunham duties Edmonds entered evidence Examined fact filed five follows four give Griswold guilty Hall hold House impeachment interest issued kind knowledge Land Office Lansing letter license look Manager marked matter mean Michigan minutes months never night paid parties patented person Porter positive practice present Presiding proof purchase question reason received recollect record reference regard remember respondent Robinson rule scrip Secretary seen sell Senate sent simply sold statement suppose talk tell testimony thing timber tion told transaction trial understand warrant witness
Page 933 - I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will support the constitution of the United States and the constitution of this state, and that I will faithfully discharge the duties of the office of according to the best of my ability.
Page 1587 - It is not so much designed to punish an offender as to secure the State. It touches neither his person nor his property; but simply divests him of his political capacity.
Page 1011 - In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the Great Seal of the State of Michigan...
Page 1262 - ... taken the oaths annexed to the said commission, according to the tenor and effect thereof and as thereby directed, on the part and behalf of the said [complainant...
Page 1700 - State will not be secured by a compliance with the terms of payment prescribed in the second section of this act, require of the purchaser fifty per centum of the purchase money to be paid at the time of the purchase...
Page 1840 - Section 1. The judicial power is vested in one supreme court, in circuit courts, in probate courts, and in justices of the peace.
Page 1747 - Let it once be settled that the defendant may thus waive this constitutional right, and no one can foresee the extent of the evils which might follow ; but the whole judicial history of the past must admonish us that very serious evils should be apprehended, and that every step taken in that direction would tend to increase the danger. One act of neglect might be recognized as a waiver in one case, and another in another, until the constitutional safeguard might be substantially frittered away.