American Annual Register, Volume 2; Volume 4
W. Jackson, 1830 - History
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pg. 58 on: commonwealth vs. michael m'garvey (beats wife to death)
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according America amount appear appointed authority British called cause CHAP character charge claims colonies common Congress consideration considered constitution continued contracting course court defendants direct district duty effect emperor England entitled equal established evidence execution existing fact favour force foreign France further enacted give given granted Greek hereby House important intention interest judge jury justice king land legislature libel limits majesty malice manner March means measures ment months nature necessary never object opinion parties passed peace person plaintiff political Porte Portugal possession present President principles prove province question reason received regulations relations relief Representatives respect rule Russia secretary SECT Senate Spain Sublime Porte taken term territory tion treaty United vessels whole witness
Page 105 - 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...
Page 86 - Bay, Rhode Island, and Providence Plantations, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia, to be free, sovereign and independent States; that he treats with them as such, and for himself, his heirs and successors, relinquishes all claims to the Government, propriety and territorial rights of the same, and every part thereof.
Page 117 - The citizens of each of the contracting parties shall have power to dispose of their personal goods within the jurisdiction of the other, by sale, donation, testament, or otherwise, and their representatives, being citizens of the other party, shall succeed to their said personal goods, whether by testament or ab intestate.
Page 114 - The result is a conviction that the states have no power, by taxation or otherwise, to retard, impede, burden, or in any manner control the operations of the constitutional laws enacted by Congress to carry into execution the powers vested in the general government.
Page 109 - The present additional article shall have the same force and validity as if it were inserted, word for word, in the Treaty signed this day.
Page 114 - All subjects over which the sovereign power of a state extends, are objects of taxation; but those over which it does not extend, are, upon the soundest principles, exempt from taxation.
Page 117 - ... engage mutually not to grant any particular favor to other nations, in respect of commerce and navigation, which shall not immediately become common to the other party, who shall enjoy the same freely, if the concession was freely made, or on allowing the same compensation, if the concession was conditional.
Page 103 - The inhabitants of the territories which his catholic majesty cedes to the United States, by this treaty, shall be incorporated in the Union of the United States as soon as may be consistent with the principles of the federal constitution, and admitted to the enjoyment of all the privileges, rights and immunities of the citizens of the United States.
Page 96 - If Congress had passed any act which bore upon the case, any act in execution of the power to regulate commerce, the object of which was to control State legislation over those small navigable creeks into which the tide flows...
Page 91 - Constitution ; but is conferred by Congress in the execution of those general powers which that body possesses over the Territories of the United States. Although admiralty jurisdiction can be exercised, in the States, in those Courts only which are established in pursuance of the third article of the Constitution, the same limitation does not extend to the Territories. In legislating for them, Congress exercises the combined powers of the general and of a state government.