Hearing Before the Committee on the Judiciary of the House of Representatives, 59th Congress, 1st Session, in Relation to Anti-injunction and Restraining Orders
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1906 - 415 sider
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Hearing Before the Committee on the Judiciary of the House of ...
United States Committee on Th Judiciary
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2017
action American appear applied argument association authority believe bill called carry cause Chairman circuit court Cleveland Coal combination commerce committee Company complainant Congress conspiracy Constitution contempt contract crime criminal DAVENPORT decision defendants district effect employed employees employment enjoined enter equity established exercise existence fact Federal force FULLER further gentlemen give given Government granted hearing individual injunction injury interest interfering intimidation issue judge judicial power jurisdiction jury Justice labor legislation limit LITTLEFIELD matter means mines necessary notice object officers operation opinion organization party passed persons plaintiff prevent principle property right protection provisions punish question quit railroad reason receivers reference remedy represent restraining rule SPELLING statute strike Supreme Court thing tion trade union United unlawful violation violence wages writ wrong
Side 242 - The power of congress, then, comprehends navigation within the limits of every State in the Union, so far as that navigation may be, in any manner, connected with " commerce with foreign nations, or among the several States, or with the Indian tribes.
Side 301 - It is as much the duty of the House of Representatives, of the Senate, and of the President to decide upon the constitutionality of any bill or resolution which may be presented to them for passage or approval as it is of the supreme judges when it may be brought before them for judicial decision.
Side 264 - The powers of the government of the State of Alabama shall be divided into three distinct departments; and each of them confided to a separate body of magistracy to wit, those which are legislative, to one; those which are executive to another, and those which are judicial to another.
Side 241 - ... dispute concerning terms or conditions of employment, unless necessary to prevent irreparable injury to property, or to a property right, of the party making the application, for which injury there is no adequate remedy at law, and such property or property right must be described with particularity in the application, which must be in writing and sworn to by the applicant or by his agent or attorney.
Side 292 - That no restraining order or injunction shall be granted by any court of the United States, or a judge or the judges thereof, in any case between an employer and employees, or between employers and employees, or between employees or between persons employed and persons seeking employment, involving, or growing out of, a dispute concerning terms or conditions of employment...
Side 335 - If the remedy at law . is sufficient, equity cannot give relief, "but it is not enough that * there is a remedy at law; it must be plain and adequate, or. in other words, as practical and efficient to the ends of justice, and its prompt administration, as the remedy in equity.
Side 269 - USCA § 379), it is provided that "the writ of injunction shall not be granted by any court of the United States to stay proceedings in any court of a state, except in cases where such injunction may be authorized by any law relating to proceedings in bankruptcy.
Side 147 - If it be true that workingmen may combine with a view, among other things, to getting as much as they can for their labor, just as capital may combine with a view to getting the greatest possible return, it must be true that when combined they have the same liberty that combined capital has to support their interests by argument, persuasion, and the bestowal or refusal of those advantages which they otherwise lawfully control.
Side 185 - to be the advantage or benefit which is acquired by an establishment beyond the mere value of the capital, stock, funds, or property employed therein, in consequence of the general public patronage and encouragement which it receives from constant or habitual customers, on account of its local position, or common celebrity, or reputation for skill or affluence, or punctuality, or from other accidental circumstances, or necessities, or even from ancient partialities or prejudices.