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action admitted Advocate agent allowed amount appear apply appointed authority ballot Bill Board called candidate carried cause circumstances claim clause common complete consideration considered contained contract course Court criminal damages decision defender directed doubt duty effect election England English entitled evidence examination existing expenses express fact give given ground hand held House important interest judges judgment jurisdiction Justice land lawyers liable Lord loss matter means necessary negligence notice objection obtained officer opinion ordinary paid parties passed payment person practice present principle proceedings proposed provisions pursuer question reason received reference regard relating respect returning rules School Scotch Scotland seems Session Sheriff Sheriff-substitute ship Society Statute taken tion Trade Union vote whole
Sivu 286 - ... the term trade union, except the proviso qualifying such definition, is hereby repealed, and in lieu thereof be it enacted as follows : the term trade union means any combination, whether temporary or permanent, for regulating the relations between workmen and masters, or between workmen and workmen, or between masters and masters, or for imposing restrictive conditions on the conduct of any trade or business...
Sivu 516 - Any exception, exemption, proviso, excuse or qualification, whether it does or does not accompany the description of the offence in this Act, may be proved by the defendant, but need not be specified or negatived in the information, and if so specified or negatived no proof in relation to the matter so specified or negatived shall be required on the part of the informant.
Sivu 483 - African descent. But what we do say, and what we wish to be understood is, that in any fair and just construction of any section or phrase of these amendments, it is necessary to look to the purpose which we have said was the pervading spirit of them all, the evil which they were designed to remedy, and the process of continued addition to the Constitution, until that purpose was supposed to be accomplished, as far as constitutional law can accomplish it.
Sivu 624 - High Court of Justice shall be constituted as follows: -The first Judges thereof shall be the Lord Chancellor, the Lord Chief Justice of England, the Master of the Rolls, the Lord Chief Justice of the Common Pleas, the Lord Chief Baron...
Sivu 482 - Another privilege of a citizen of the United States is to demand the care and protection of the Federal government over his life, liberty, and property when on the high seas or within the jurisdiction of a foreign government. Of this there can be no doubt, nor that the right depends upon his character as a citizen of the United States.
Sivu 104 - And the said applicant hereby covenants and agrees to and with the said company that the foregoing is a just, full and true exposition of all the facts and circumstances in regard to the condition, situation, value and risk of the property to be insured, so far as the same are known to the applicant and are material to the risk...
Sivu 482 - State to make him a citizen of it ; but it is only necessary that he should be born or naturalized in the United States to be a citizen of the Union. It is quite clear, then, that there is a citizenship of the United States and a citizenship of a State, which are distinct from each other, and which depend upon different characteristics or circumstances in the individual.
Sivu 525 - ... the measure of damages was held to be the difference between the value of...
Sivu 482 - One of these privileges is conferred by the very article under consideration. It is that a citizen of the United States can, of his own volition, become a citizen of any State of the Union by a bona fide residence therein, with the same rights as other citizens of that State.
Sivu 482 - ... the privileges and immunities of citizens of the United States which no State can abridge, until some case involving those privileges may make it necessary to do so. But lest it should be said that no such privileges and immunities are to be found, if those we have been considering are excluded, we venture to suggest some which owe their existence to the federal government, its national character, its constitution, or its laws.