United States Supreme Court Reports, 24. sējums
Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Company, 1901
First series, books 1-43, includes "Notes on U.S. reports" by Walter Malins Rose.
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action agent alleged allowed amount answer appears application assigned authority bank bill bonds brought cause charge Circuit Court City claim Company complainant considered Constitution construction contract corporation County Decided decision decree deed defendant delivered described direct District duty effect entered error evidence exceptions executed existence fact filed finding follows give given granted held hold holder interest issue judg judgment Justice land matter means ment Michigan mortgage necessary notice objection operation opinion original owner paid parties passed patent payment person plaintiff possession present proceedings proof proper purchase question railroad reason received record referred rendered respect rule secure statute subsequent sufficient suit Supreme Court taken tion trial trust United unless valid Wall writ
359. lappuse - ... or upon any agreement that is not to be performed within the space of one year from the making thereof; unless the agreement upon which such action shall be brought, or some memorandum or note thereof, shall be in writing, and signed by the party to be charged therewith...
195. lappuse - It is a finality as to the claim or demand in controversy, concluding parties and those in privity with them, not only as to every matter which was offered and received to sustain or defeat the claim or demand, but as to any other admissible matter which might have been offered for that purpose.
408. lappuse - ... there must be some actual or threatened exercise of power possessed, or believed to be possessed, by the party exacting or receiving the payment over the person or property of another, from which the latter has no other means of immediate relief than by making the payment.
87. lappuse - A person has no property, no vested interest, in any rule of the common law. That is only one of the forms of municipal law, and is no more sacred than any other. Rights of property which have been created by the common law cannot be taken away without due process; but the law itself, as a rule of conduct, may be changed at the will, or even at the whim, of the legislature, unless prevented by constitutional limitations. Indeed, the great office of statutes is to remedy defects in the common law...
156. lappuse - House, but may be amended or rejected by the other; and on the final passage of all bills they shall be read at length, and the vote shall be by yeas and nays upon each bill separately, and shall be entered on the Journal ; and no bill shall become a law without the concurrence of a majority of the members elected to each House.
84. lappuse - The body politic is formed by a voluntary association of individuals: it is a social compact, by which the whole people covenants with each citizen, and each citizen with the whole people, that all shall be governed by certain laws for the common good.
141. lappuse - A process is a mode of treatment of certain materials to produce a given result. It is an act, or a series of acts, performed upon the subject-matter to be transformed and reduced to a different state or thing.
212. lappuse - But to this operation of the judgment it must appear, either upon the face of the record or be shown by extrinsic evidence, that the precise question was raised and determined in the former suit.
83. lappuse - It is but a decent respect due to the wisdom, the integrity, and the patriotism of the legislative body, by which any law is passed, to presume in favor of its validity, until its violation of the constitution is proved beyond all reasonable doubt.
92. lappuse - That government can scarcely be deemed to be free, where the rights of property are left solely dependent upon the will of a legislative body, without any restraint. The fundamental maxims of a free government seem to require, that the rights of personal liberty and private property should be held sacred.