The Cornell Law Quarterly, Volume 6
Cornell University, College of Law, 1921 - Electronic journals
The Cornell Law Quarterly's contents are topical and intended to be of special relevance to to those practicing law in New York State.
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accord action agreed agreement aircraft amendment appears apply authority aviation bill breach cause chapter City claim clause commerce Commission common Conference Congress consideration constitutional contract Convention corporation court damages decision decree defendant determine discussion doctrine duty effect enforce equity established evidence exercise existing fact federal funds give given granted ground held hold important individual injunction intent interest International involved Judge jurisdiction Justice labor land legislation legislature liability limited matter means nature necessary obligation opinion owner parties performance person plaintiff practice present principle proceedings protection question reason received refused regard regulation relation remedy rent result rule says seems specific performance statute supra Supreme Court tenant tion tort trade treaty trust United York
Page 136 - The payment to the employed of a wage adequate to maintain a reasonable standard of life as this is understood in their time and country. Fourth. — The adoption of an eight hours day or a forty-eight hours week as the standard to be aimed at where it has not already been attained.
Page 208 - Where the buyer, expressly or by implication, makes known to the seller the particular purpose for which the goods are required, and it appears that the buyer relies on the seller's skill or judgment (whether he be the grower or manufacturer or not), there is an implied warranty that the goods shall be reasonably fit for such purpose.
Page 153 - In the case of a federal State, the power of which to enter into conventions on labour matters is subject to limitations, it shall be in the discretion of that Government to treat a draft convention to which such limitations apply as a recommendation only, and the provisions of this Article with respect to recommendations shall apply in such case.
Page 455 - Every year if not every day we have to wager our salvation upon some prophecy based upon imperfect knowledge.
Page 143 - Industries in which articles are manufactured, altered, cleaned, repaired, ornamented, finished, adapted for sale, broken up or demolished, or in which materials are transformed; including shipbuilding, and the generation, transformation, and transmission of electricity and motive power of any kind.
Page 227 - ... or to forbid or restrain Individual members of such organizations from lawfully carrying out the legitimate objects thereof; nor shall such organizations...
Page 422 - Not only, therefore, can there be no loss of separate and independent autonomy to the States, through their union under the Constitution, but it may be not unreasonably said that the preservation of the States, and the maintenance of their governments, are as much within the design and care of the Constitution as the preservation of the Union and the maintenance of the National government. The Constitution, in all its provisions, looks to an indestructible Union, composed of indestructible States.
Page 375 - The general right to make a contract in relation to his business is part of the liberty of the individual protected by the Fourteenth Amendment of the Federal Constitution.
Page 230 - That persons engaged in the production of agricultural products as farmers, planters, ranchmen, dairymen, nut or fruit growers may act together in associations, corporate or otherwise, with or without capital stock, in collectively processing, preparing for market, handling, and marketing in interstate and foreign commerce, such products of persons so engaged.
Page 321 - unfair method of competition" are not defined by the statute and their exact meaning is in dispute. It is for the courts, not the commission, ultimately to determine as matter of law what they include. They are clearly inapplicable to practices never heretofore regarded as opposed to good morals because characterized by deception, bad faith, fraud or oppression, or as against public policy because of their dangerous tendency unduly to hinder competition or create monopoly.