Reports of Cases Ruled and Adjudged in the Several Courts of the United States, and of Pennsylvania: Held at the Seat of the Federal Government, Volumen4
reporter at the Aurora Office, 1807
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action actual aforesaid amount answer appears applied argument attachment authority bill bond brought cargo cause charge Circuit Court circumstances citizen claim common condition congress consideration considered constitution contract counsel course Court creditors debt decided decision deed defendant delivered district dollars duties effect entered entitled error evidence execution express fact favour give given granted ground interest issued Judge judgment jurisdiction jury Justice land legislature loss March meaning nature never notice objection operation opinion owner paid parties passed payment Pennsylvania person Philadelphia plaintiff possession present principles proved purchase question reasonable received record recover referred residence respect rule settle settlement ship suit Supreme Court survey taken term tion tract trial trust United verdict versus vessel warrant whole writ
Página xx - that the laws of the several States, except where the Constitution, treaties, or statutes of the United States shall otherwise require or provide, shall be regarded as rules of decision in trials at common law in the courts of the United States, in cases where they apply.
Página 326 - ... 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.
Página 75 - Heirs, and against all and every other Person or Persons whomsoever lawfully claiming or to claim the same or any part thereof, by, from, or under him, them, or any of them, Shall and Will Warrant and forever Defend.
Página 10 - The notion has frequently been entertained, that the federal Courts derive their judicial power Immediately from the Constitution; but the political truth is, that the disposal of the judicial power, (except in a few specified instances) belongs to congress. If congress has given the power to this Court, we possess it, not otherwise; and If congress has not given the power to us, or to any other Court, it still remains at the legislative disposal.
Página 169 - Conewango creek, shall vest any title in or to the lands therein mentioned, unless the grantee has, prior to the date of such warrant, made, or caused to be made, or shall, within the space of two years, next after the date of the same, make, or cause to be made, an actual settlement thereon, by clearing, fencing, and cultivating at least two acres for every hundred acres contained in one survey, erecting thereon a messuage for the habitation of man, and residing, or causing a family to reside thereon,...
Página 345 - I hereby certify that in this cause the following question of jurisdiction arose: the defendant filed a plea to the jurisdiction of the court on the ground that it was...
Página 343 - But a double insurance is where the same man is to receive two sums instead of one, or the same sum twice over, for the same loss, by reason of his having made two insurances upon the same goods or the same ship.
Página 38 - If it be declared in form, it is called solemn, and is of the perfect kind; because one whole nation is at war with another whole nation, and all the members of the nation declaring war, are authorized to commit hostilities against all the members of the other, in every place, and under every circumstance.
Página 337 - Lord one thousand eight hundred and eight, for himself, or themselves, or any other person whatsoever, either as master, factor, or owner, build, fit, equip, load or otherwise prepare any ship or vessel, in any port or place within the jurisdiction of the United States, nor shall cause any ship or vessel to sail from any port or place within the same, for the purpose of procuring any negro...
Página 254 - That all men are born equally free and independent, and have certain natural inherent and unalienable rights, amongst which are the enjoying and defending life and liberty; acquiring, possessing and protecting property, and pursuing and obtaining happiness and safety.