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action agent alleged allowed amount answer appeal application authority Bank bill bonds brought carry cause cent charge charter circuit court claim collected congress constitution construction contract corporation debt decision decree defendant delivered direct district duty effect entitled error evidence exceptions execution existence express fact filed follows further give given grant ground held intended interest iron issued judgment jurisdiction jury Justice land levy limitations March matter means necessary notice objection officers operation opinion original paid party passed patent payment person plaintiff possession present proceedings proper purchase question railroad company reason received record recover reference refused regulations rendered respect road rule statute suit supreme court taken term thereof tion United writ York
482. lappuse - States governing their possessory title, shall have the exclusive right of possession and enjoyment of all the surface included within the lines of their locations, and of all veins, lodes, and ledges throughout their entire depth, the top or apex of which lies inside of such surface lines extended downward vertically, although such veins, lodes, or ledges may so far depart from a perpendicular in their course downward as to extend outside the vertical side lines of such surface locations.
618. lappuse - Christian like and decent manner at the discretion of my executors/ nothing doubting but at the General Resurrection/ I shall receive the same again by the mighty Power of God/ and as touching such worldly Estate wherewith it hath pleased God to Bless me in this Life/ I give Devise and Dispose of the same in the following manner and form.
532. lappuse - ... apply to all invasions, on the part of the Government and its employees, of the sanctity of a man's home and the privacies of life. It is not the breaking of his doors and the rummaging of his drawers that constitutes the essence of the offense; but it is the invasion of his indefeasible right of personal security, personal liberty and private property...
586. lappuse - That, by virtue of this, it is not only the right, but the bounden and solemn duty, of a State to advance the safety, happiness, and prosperity of its people, and to provide for its general welfare, by any and every act of legislation which it may deem to be conducive to these ends ; where the power over the particular subject, or the manner of its exercise is not surrendered or restrained, in the manner just stated.
535. lappuse - It may be that it is the obnoxious thing in its mildest and least repulsive form, but illegitimate and unconstitutional practices get their first footing in that way, namely, by silent approaches and slight deviations from legal modes of procedure.
106. lappuse - Sixty days after sight of this first of exchange (second and third unpaid) pay to the order of ourselves, in London, eight hundred and fifty pounds sterling, value received, and charge to account of HUMPHREY BELL & Co. To Mr. WD Turner, Jr., Liverpool.
233. lappuse - Whenever any patent is inoperative or invalid, by reason of a defective or insufficient specification, or by reason of the patentee claiming as his own invention or discovery more than he had a right to claim as new, if the error has arisen by inadvertence, accident, or mistake, and without any fraudulent or deceptive intention...
243. lappuse - And the said records and judicial proceedings, authenticated as aforesaid, shall have such faith and credit given to them in every court within the United States as they have by law or usage in the courts of the State from whence the said records are or shall be taken.
345. lappuse - Under pretense of regulating fares and freights, the State cannot require a railroad corporation to carry persons or property without reward; neither can it do that which in law amounts to a taking of private property for public use without just compensation, or without due process of law.5 1 CM & St.
112. lappuse - In fact, it would seem, from the character of many of the cases before us, and the arguments made in them, that the clause under consideration is looked upon as a means of bringing to the test of the decision of this court the abstract opinions of every unsuccessful litigant in a State court of the justice of the decision against him, and of the merits of the legislation on which such a decision may be founded.