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American animals ferae naturae annual back fire bag-limit benefit Biological Survey Board of Management bobwhite bobwhite quail breeding brook trout CHAPTER close season clubs common Congress conservation Constitution deer destroy doctrine duty effect enacted enforce the laws evidence experience fact Federal Government feeding forest fur-bearing future game birds game fish game laws game legislation game officers game protection game warden ground Hungarian partridge hunters hunting and fishing important individual insectivorous interest John Wilson Murray killdeer killing Lacey Act land League licenses mammals matter means measures ment migratory birds native game natural open season ownership person planting plover poachers possession present private preserves propagation proper protectionists provisions quail question recognized regulations ring-necked pheasant sawdust Senate species sportsmen statutes streams success Supreme Court tion trail treaty trespassing trout United Vermont violations waters wild winter wood-lot
Page 76 - The wild game within a state belongs to the people in their collective sovereign capacity. It is not the subject of private ownership, except in so far as the people may elect to make it so ; and they may, if they see fit, absolutely prohibit the taking of it, or traffic and commerce in it, if it is deemed necessary for the protection or preservation of the public good.
Page 79 - It would not be contended that it extends so far as to authorize what the Constitution forbids, or a change in the character of the government or in that of one of the States, or a cession of any portion of the territory of the latter, without its consent.
Page 79 - Our Constitution declares a treaty to be the law of the land. It is, consequently, to be regarded in courts of justice as equivalent to an act of the Legislature, whenever it operates of itself without the aid of any legislative provision.
Page 197 - A common or public nuisance is that which affects the people and is a violation of a public right, either by direct encroachment upon public property or by doing some act which tends to a common injury, or by...
Page 70 - That nothing herein contained shall be deemed to affect or interfere with the local laws of the States and Territories for the protection of non-migratory game or other birds resident and breeding within their borders, nor to prevent the States and Territories from enacting laws and regulations to promote and render efficient the regulations of the Department of Agriculture provided under this statute.
Page 70 - The Department of Agriculture, after the preparation of said regulations, shall cause the same to be made public, and shall allow a period of three months in which said regulations may be examined and considered before final adoption, permitting, when deemed proper, public hearings thereon, and after final adoption shall cause the same to be engrossed and submitted to the President of the United States for approval ; PROVIDED, HOWEVER, That nothing herein contained shall be deemed...
Page 40 - Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the State of Franklin, and it is hereby enacted by the authority of the same, That, from the first day of January, AD 1789, the salaries of the civil officers of this commonwealth be as follows, to wit : " His excellency, the governor, per annum, one thousand deer-skins ; his honor, the chief justice, five hundred do.
Page 233 - Librarian, all of whom shall be elected by ballot at the Annual Meeting, and shall hold their respective offices for one year, and until others are duly chosen and installed.
Page 69 - All wild geese, wild swans, brant, wild ducks, snipe, plover, woodcock, rail, wild pigeons, and all other migratory game and insectivorous birds which in their northern and southern migrations pass through or do not remain permanently the entire year within the borders of any State...
Page 75 - ... attribute of government to control the taking of animals ferae naturae, which was thus recognized and enforced by the common law of England, was vested in the colonial governments, where not denied by their charters, or in conflict with grants of the royal prerogative. It is also certain that the power which the colonies thus possessed passed to the states with the separation from the mother country, and remains in them at the present day, in so far as its exercise may be not incompatible with,...