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A Treatise on the Law of Navigable Rivers (Classic Reprint)
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2015
adjoining admiralty Alluvion applied ascertained authority banks belong boats boundary bounded Bracton Bridge Civil Law commerce Constitution Crown deeds of cession doctrine ebb and flow eminent domain England erected expressly extended ferry filum aquce fishery flow and reflow fractional sections franchise gable Government high and low high-water mark Iowa islands Jure Maris jurisdiction king lakes Law of France legislative Legislature Lessee limits Louisiana low water mark low-water mark mathematical lines Mayor Mississippi River navi navigable rivers navigable stream navigable waters nuisance obstruction Ohio Ohio River ordinance ownership plaintiff plat primd facie principle public highways public lands public rivers regulate riparian owner riparian proprietor River Banne Roman Law Sandusky River says shore soil Soulard sovereign Statutes Steamboat supposed Common Law Supreme Court survey surveyor territory tide ebbs tide-water tion toll treaty United vessels Wend wharf wharfage wharves Woolrych on Waters
Side 215 - ... exclusive original cognizance of all civil causes of admiralty and maritime jurisdiction, including all seizures under laws of impost, navigation or trade of the United States, where the seizures are made, on waters which are navigable from the sea by vessels of ten or more tons burthen, within their respective districts as well as upon the high seas...
Side 78 - When the Revolution took place the people of each State became themselves sovereign, and in that character hold the absolute right to all their navigable waters, and the soils under them, for their own common use, subject only to the rights since surrendered by the Constitution to the general government.
Side 80 - New states may be admitted by the Congress into this union; but no new states shall be formed or erected within the jurisdiction of any other state; nor any state be formed by the junction of two or more states, or parts of states, without the consent of the legislatures of the states concerned as well as of the Congress.
Side 214 - An act to provide for the better security of the lives of passengers on board of vessels propelled in whole or in part by steam...
Side 74 - The navigable waters leading into the Mississippi and St. Lawrence, and the carrying places between the same, shall be common highways, and forever free, as well to the inhabitants of the said territory, as to the citizens of the United States, and those of any other states that may be admitted into the confederacy, without any tax, impost, or duty therefor.
Side 88 - The public lands shall be divided by north ***' and south lines run according to the true meridian, and by others crossing them at right angles, so as to form townships of six miles square...
Side 29 - At the time the Constitution of the United States was adopted, and our courts of admiralty went into operation, the definition which had been adopted in England was equally proper here.
Side 215 - ... shall also have exclusive original cognizance of all seizures on land, or other waters than as aforesaid, made, and of all suits for penalties and forfeitures incurred, under the laws of the United States.
Side 216 - States shall have, possess, and exercise the same jurisdiction in matters of contract and tort, arising in, upon, or concerning steamboats and other vessels of twenty tons burden and upwards, enrolled and licensed for the coasting trade, and at the time employed in business of commerce and navigation between ports and places in different States and Territories...
Side 149 - imperceptible ' in this issue, as connected with the words 'slow and gradual,' we think it must be understood as expressive only of the manner of the accretion, as the other words undoubtedly are, and as meaning imperceptible in its progress, not imperceptible after a long lapse of time.