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Side 172 - SEC. 24. The Legislature shall pass all laws necessary for the enforcement of the provisions of this article.
Side 189 - ... 160,000,000, and at $22 a thousand it would be $354,000 a year spent for timbers that go down in the mines. That would be in ten years $3,400,000, that they have expended for timbers that are now in the mines. How long do these timbers last, with poor ventilation ? Do you know, General? Mr. FOSTER. No, sir, I do not. Q. Do you know whether there is a difference between having good ventilation and poor ventilation as to the durability of timbers? A. Oh, yes; there is a very great difference. Q....
Side 180 - ... collect as liquidated damages a sum equivalent to the charges said goods would have been subject to if shipped by rail in accordance with the terms of this agreement.
Side 185 - Q. Do you not know, as a matter of fact, that the delegates in that convention, who went there expecting to present Porter's name and support him, did support Edmonds ; that they, for some reason, dropped the name of Porter and supported Edmonds ? A. I do not know any further than Col.
Side 124 - Do you not know, as a matter of fact, that it is as well in this world, and shall be as well hereafter, with a good Buddhist, or Jew, or Agnostic, as with a good Christian? Do you deny that? If...
Side 6 - ... and submit to the people of the State of California an amendment to the Constitution, fixing a maximum rate of charges for transportation of passengers and freight on all railroad lines in the State, and for that purpose to classify railroad lines according to length, gauge, or income. Twelfth — To enact laws for the prevention of, and punishment for, discrimination, and for the reform of abuses in railroad transportation. In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand, and caused the Great...
Side 6 - It requires the contestant to pay the amount as fixed by the government, and gives him power to sue the collector, and in such suit to test the legality of the tax There is nothing illegal or even harsh in this. It is a wise and reasonable precaution for the security of the government. No government could exist that permitted the collection of its revenues to be delayed by every litigious man or every embarrassed man, to whom delay was more important than the payment of costs.
Side 52 - A. Not that I know of. Q. Do you know of any one who ever tested damaged sugars f — A.
Side 83 - ... of the umpire is expressed in these terms : — " The charterers deliberately neglected and refused to give such orders until the 29th Aug. 1924, as it suited their business arrangements to keep the steamer at St. Vincent. This was the sole cause of the steamer's detention." What is meant by that I am sure I do not know. I do not know what the evidence was, but I assume what is meant is that it was to their interests in their business to keep the ship waiting for orders until the 29th Aug. Whether...
Side 6 - ... property offered for sale to the payment of delinquent taxes, has heretofore experienced so many harassing delays from litigants, by means of injunctions and other writs restraining Tax Collectors from selling such property and collecting taxes, that you are asked to devise and enact a law prohibiting the issuance of any writ or process against any officer to prevent, hinder, or delay the collection of any tax or the sale of property for the payment of delinquent taxes. If the party assessed...

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