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Proceedings of the ... Annual Sessions of the Texas Bar Association, Volum 14
Texas Bar Association
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1895
Proceedings of the ... Annual Sessions of the Texas Bar ..., Volum 27,Del 1908
Texas Bar Association
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1908
Proceedings of the ... Annual Sessions of the Texas Bar ..., Volum 12,Del 1893
Texas Bar Association
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1893
admission affidavit amended annual appellant or plaintiff appellate court application attorney Austin authority brief cause of action charter citizens civil appeals civil law clerk commercial Committee common law Congress Constitution copy corporation counsel court of civil Dallas decision defendant Died district docket duty enacted evidence filed Galveston Houston indorsed issue judgment judicial jurisdiction jurisprudence jury justice land lawyer legislative Legislature lien litigation Louis Southwestern Railway Louisiana matters ment motion Norman G operation party personal injury petition plaintiff in error pleading practice present President principle proceedings profession Puerto Puerto Rico question railroad companies record reference registration rendered Roman Roman law rules San Antonio Secretary session statute submission suits supreme court territory Texas Bar Association tion Torrens Torrens system transcript treaty United unless verdict Waco writ of error
Side 72 - The inhabitants of the territories which His Catholic Majesty cedes to the United States by this treaty shall be incorporated in the Union of the United States, as soon as may be consistent with the principles of the Federal Constitution, and admitted to the enjoyment of the privileges, rights and immunities of the citizens of the United States.
Side 75 - Doubtless Congress, in legislating for the Territories, would be subject to those fundamental limitations in favor of personal rights which are formulated in the Constitution and its amendments ; but these limitations would exist rather by inference and the general spirit of the Constitution from which Congress derives all its powers, than by any express and direct application of its provisions.
Side 71 - The usage of the world is, if a nation be not entirely subdued, to consider the holding of conquered territory as a mere military occupation, until its fate shall be determined at the treaty of peace.
Side 182 - ... that in every case, before the evidence is left to the jury, there is a preliminary question for the judge, not whether there is literally no evidence, but whether there is any upon which a jury can properly proceed to find a verdict for the party producing it, upon whom the onus of proof is imposed.
Side 71 - The Government then of the United States can claim no powers which are not granted to it by the Constitution; and the powers actually granted must be such as are expressly given, or given by necessary implication.
Side 73 - The Territory being a part of the United States, the Government and the citizen both enter it under the authority of the Constitution, with their respective rights defined and marked out; and the Federal Government can exercise no power over his person or property, beyopd what that instrument confers, nor lawfully deny any right which it has reserved.
Side 75 - The power, then, to lay and collect duties, imposts and excises may be exercised, and must be exercised, throughout the United States. Does this term designate the whole or any particular portion of the American empire? Certainly this question can admit of but one answer. It is the name given to our great Republic, which is composed of States and Territories. The District of Columbia or the territory...
Side 98 - Blackstone's picture of a nation divided into two parties, ' the bishops and clergy ' on the one side contending for their foreign jurisprudence, 'the nobility and the laity ' on the other side adhering ' with equal pertinacity to the old common law ' is not true1. It is by ' popish clergymen ' that our English common law is converted from a rude mass of customs into an articulate system, and when the
Side 72 - The United States, it is true, may extend its boundaries by conquest or treaty, and may demand the cession of territory as the condition of peace, in order to indemnify its citizens for the injuries they have suffered or to reimburse the Government for the expenses of the war.