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A. W. Davis accepted and committee act entitled Adams adopted Alexander amend section ask leave authorize banks bill to amend bill to provide bill was read called Chairman chapter Childs committee discharged committee on public compiled laws concurred Cooley court Cutcheon Douglas elect entitled A bill entitled an act ferred further consideration future day gave notice Gilbert given Goodrich Gregory Hadley Hemingway Hill House Howell Hurd incorporations instructed introduced A bill J. B. Wilson joint resolution judiciary Lansing leave to introduce Lockwood majority Michigan Morrison motion moved N. K. Green named passed Persons petition Phelps Piper placed Pratt present previous notice Pringle public lands Ramsdell Rankin recommend referred relative Report accepted Resolved respectfully Respectfully report road Senate Sessions Shank Smith Speaker Stevens Stewart Stoddard Taylor third Tibbits towns township unanimous consent vote Waterbury whole Wright yeas and nays
Page 584 - No State judge or court, after they are judicially informed that the party is imprisoned under the authority of the United States, has any right to interfere with him, or to require him to be brought before them. And if the authority of a State, in the form of judicial process or otherwise, should attempt to control the marshal or other authorized officer or agent of the United States...
Page 482 - No scrip, certificate, or other evidence of State indebtedness shall be issued, except for the redemption of stock previously issued, or for such debts as are expressly authorized in this Constitution.
Page 574 - Maryland, a special act was passed, entitled an act " to give effect to the provisions of the constitution of the United States, relative to fugitives from labor, for the protection of free people of color, and to prevent kidnapping.
Page 583 - The court or judge has a right to inquire, in this mode of proceeding, for what cause and by what authority the prisoner is confined within the territorial limits of the State sovereignty. And it is the duty of the marshal, or other person having the custody of the prisoner, to make known to the judge or court, by a proper return, the authority by which he holds him in custody. This right to inquire by process of habeas corpus, and the duty of the officer to make a return, grows, necessarily...
Page 101 - It is sometimes said that the court assumes a power to overrule or control the action of the people's representatives. This is a misconception. The Constitution is the supreme law of the land ordained and established by the people. All legislation must conform to the principles it lays down.
Page 573 - It would be a strange anomaly and forced construction to suppose that the National Government meant to rely for the due fulfillment of Its own proper duties, and the rights which It Intended to secure, upon State legislation, and not upon that of the Union. A fortiori, It would be more objectionable to suppose that a power which was to be the same throughout the Union, should be confided to State sovereignty which could not rightfully act beyond its own territorial limits.
Page 578 - All words and phrases shall be construed and understood according to the common and approved usage of the language, but technical words and phrases, and such others as may have acquired a peculiar and appropriate meaning in the law, shall be construed and understood according to such peculiar and appropriate meaning.
Page 578 - ... a writ or summons issued in the course of judicial proceedings; 16. Words and phrases must be construed according to the context and the approved usage of the language; but technical words and phrases, and such others as may have acquired a peculiar and appropriate meaning in law, must be construed according to such peculiar and appropriate meaning; 17.
Page 684 - These resolutions, it will be perceived, extend an invitation " to all such States, whether slaveholding or non-slaveholding, as are willing to unite with Virginia in an earnest effort to adjust the present unhappy controversies in the spirit in which the Constitution was originally formed, and consistently with its principles, so as to afford to the people of the slaveholding States adequate guarantees for the security of their rights...