Federal Decisions: Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme, Circuit and District Courts of the United States, Volum 11
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Federal Decisions: Cases argued and determined in the supreme ..., Volum 11
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 1885
Vanlige uttrykk og setninger
act of congress action alleged appear apply appointed arising assignment attachment authority averment Bank bill bond brought cause character circuit court citizen citizenship claim common complainant conferred considered constitution construction contract controversy corporation created decided decision decree defendant determine dismiss district district court duty effect enforce equity error established execution exercise existence fact federal court filed foreign give given grant ground held intended interest issue judge judgment judicial juris jurisdiction justice land limited maintained marshal matter motion nature necessary objection officers opinion original parties person plaintiff plea pleadings possession present principle proceed proceedings proper question Railroad reason receiver record recover reference regard removed rendered residence respect rule settled statute sued suit supreme court taken term tion trust United unless Wall writ York
Side 245 - States are plaintiffs, or petitioners; or an alien is a party, or the suit is between a citizen of the State where the suit is brought, and a citizen of another State.
Side 657 - ... the several courts vested with jurisdiction of cases arising under the patent laws shall have power to grant injunctions, according to the course and principles of courts of equity, to prevent the violation of any right secured by patent, on such terms as the court may deem reasonable...
Side 365 - Our constitution declares a treaty to be the law of the land. It Is consequently to be regarded in courts of justice as equivalent to an act of the legislature whenever it operates of itself, without the aid of any legislative provision...
Side 544 - Persons who not only have an interest in the controversy, but an interest of such a nature that a final decree cannot be made without either affecting that interest, or leaving the controversy in such a condition that its final termination may be wholly inconsistent with equity and good conscience.
Side 546 - States, and regulating the removal of causes from state courts, provided that " the Circuit Courts of the United States shall have original cognizance, concurrent with the courts of the several States, of all suits of a civil nature at common law or in equity, where the matter in dispute exceeds, exclusive of costs, the sum or value of $500, and arising under the Constitution or laws of the United States...
Side 538 - ... nor shall any district, or circuit court, have cognizance of any suit to recover the contents of any promissory note, or other chose in action, in favor of an assignee, unless a suit might have been prosecuted in such court to recover the said contents if no assignment had been made, except in cases of foreign bills of exchange.
Side 412 - And no civil suit shall be brought before either of said courts against an inhabitant of the United States, by any original process in any other district than that whereof he is an inhabitant, or in which he shall be found at the time of serving the writ...
Side 352 - The united states in congress assembled shall also be the last resort on appeal in all disputes and differences now subsisting or that hereafter may arise between two or more states concerning boundary, jurisdiction or any other cause whatever; which authority shall always be exercised in the manner following.
Side 223 - That the Circuit Courts of the United States shall have original cognizance, concurrent with the courts of the several States, of all suits of a civil nature, at common law or in equity, where the matter in dispute exceeds, exclusive of interest and costs, the sum or value of two thousand dollars, and arising under the Constitution or laws of the United States...
Side 580 - A corporation is an artificial being, invisible, intangible, and existing only in contemplation of law. Being the mere creature of law, it possesses only those properties which the charter of its creation confers upon it, either expressly, or as incidental to its very existence.