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Legal Masterpieces: Specimens of Argumentation and Exposition
Van Vechten Veeder
Fragmentu skats - 1963
action admitted answer appear apply argument authority bank called cargo carry cause character charge circumstances common concerning congress consequence consideration considered constitution construction contract corporation court crime criminal crown death defendant direct doubt duty effect England established evidence execution exercise existence express fact feel Gentlemen give given grant guilty hand human important indictment individual instance intention interest judge judgment judicial jurisdiction jury justice king learned legislature libel Lord manner matter means measure ment mind murder nature necessary never objects obligation observed opinion original particular parties pass person practice present principle prisoner proved published question reason received regulate relation respect rule sense ship speak supposed taken thing thought tion trial true United verdict whole
443. lappuse - That all men have a natural and indefeasible right to worship Almighty God according to the dictates of their own consciences; that no man can, of right, be compelled to attend, erect, or support any place of worship, or to maintain any ministry against his consent...
350. lappuse - It is the power to regulate; that is, to prescribe the rule by which commerce is to be governed. This power, like all others vested in Congress, is complete in itself, may be exercised to its utmost extent, and acknowledges no limitations other than are prescribed in the Constitution.
350. lappuse - If, as has always been understood, the sovereignty of congress, though limited to specified objects, is plenary as to those objects, the power over commerce with foreign nations and among the several states is vested in congress as absolutely as it would be in a single government, having in its constitution the same restrictions on the exercise of the power as are found in the constitution of the United States.
565. lappuse - February 28, 1795, provided, that, " in case of an insurrection in any State against the government thereof, it shall be lawful for the President of the United States, on application of the legislature of such State or of the executive, when the legislature cannot be convened, to call forth such number of the militia of any other State or States, as may be applied for, as he may judge sufficient to suppress such insurrection.
282. lappuse - That the people have an original right to establish for their future government such principles as, in their opinion, shall most conduce to their own happiness, is the basis on which the whole American fabric has been erected. The exercise of this original right is a very great exertion, nor can it nor ought it to be frequently repeated. The principles therefore so established are deemed fundamental. And as the authority from which they proceed is supreme and can seldom act, they are designed to...
427. lappuse - And he answered, and said unto them, My mother and my brethren are these, which hear the word of God, and do it.
427. lappuse - And she said; Truth, Lord; yet the dogs eat of the crumbs which fall from their master's table.
488. lappuse - By the law of the land is most clearly intended the general law; a law which hears before it condemns; which proceeds upon inquiry, and renders judgment only after trial.
282. lappuse - The question whether an Act repugnant to the Constitution can become the law of the land, is a question deeply interesting to the United States ; but, happily, not of an intricacy proportioned to its interest. It seems only necessary to recognize certain principles, supposed to have been long and well established, to decide it.
323. lappuse - It is a maxim not to be disregarded that general expressions, in every opinion, are to be taken in connection with the case in which those expressions are used. If they go beyond the case, they may be respected, but ought not to control the judgment in a subsequent suit when the very point is presented for decision.