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action agent alleged amount appeal application authority Bank cause charge claim common condition considered constitution contract corporation court criminal damages danger death decision deed defendant determine direct doctrine duty effect entitled equity evidence execution exercise existence express fact federal follows give given grant ground held hold injury intended interest issue judge judgment judicial jurisdiction jury Justice land liable limits matter means ment N. Y. Supp nature necessary negligence notice opinion owner party performance person plaintiff possession present principal proceedings purchaser question railroad reason received recover result rule S. W. Rep statute street suit Supreme Court tion trial trust United unless wife York
Page 299 - ... if any change other than by the death of an insured, take place in the interest, title or possession of the subject of insurance (except change of occupants without increase of hazard) whether by legal process or judgment or by voluntary act of the insured, or otherwise...
Page 294 - The electors shall meet in their respective states and vote by ballot for president and vice president, one of whom, at least, shall not be an inhabitant of the same state with themselves; they shall name in their ballots the person voted for as president, and in distinct ballots the person voted for as vice...
Page 181 - ... when the party by his own contract creates a duty or charge upon himself, he is bound to make it good, if he may, notwithstanding any accident by inevitable necessity, because he might have provided against it by his contract.
Page 314 - The police of a State, in a comprehensive sense, embraces its whole system of internal regulation, by which the State seeks, not only to preserve the public order, and to prevent offenses against the State, but also to establish for the intercourse of citizens with citizens those rules of good manners and good neighborhood which are calculated to prevent a conflict of rights, and to insure to each the uninterrupted enjoyment of his own so far as is reasonably consistent with a like enjoyment of rights...
Page 99 - The constitution unavoidably deals in general language. It did not suit the purposes of the people, in framing this great charter of our liberties, to provide for minute specifications of its powers, or to declare the means by which those powers should be carried into execution.
Page 119 - It must dwell in the place of its creation, and cannot migrate to another sovereignty. But although it must live and have its being in that state only, yet it does not by any means follow that its existence there will not be recognized in other places ; and its residence in one state creates no insuperable objection to its power of contracting in another.
Page 135 - State, or is it an unreasonable, unnecessary and arbitrary interference with the right of the individual to his personal liberty or to enter into those contracts in relation to labor which may seem to him appropriate or necessary for the support of himself and his family? Of course the liberty of contract relating to labor includes both parties to it. The one has as much right to purchase as the other to sell labor.
Page 389 - Negligence is the failure to do what a reasonable and prudent person would ordinarily have done under the circumstances of the situation, or doing what such a person under the existing circumstances would not have done.
Page 23 - But with respect to the question, whether a principal is answerable for the act of his agent in the course of his master's business, and for his master's benefit, no sensible distinction can be drawn between the case of fraud and the case of any other wrong.