The New International Encyclopędia, Volume 13

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Daniel Coit Gilman, Harry Thurston Peck, Frank Moore Colby

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Page 305 - Courts, Courts of Common Pleas, Courts of Probate, justices of the peace, and such other courts inferior to the Supreme Court, as the General Assembly may, from time to time, establish.
Page 84 - Antiquaries (Scotland), a fellow of the Royal Astronomical Society, and a member of the Astronomical Society of Edinburgh which lent him a telescope which he had erected in his garden.
Page 386 - ... and the whole expression of the countenance is that of deep and perfect repose. As the poisoning advances, the features become ghastly, the pulse feeble and imperceptible, the muscles exceedingly relaxed, and, unless assistance is speedily procured, death ensues. If the person recovers, the insensibility is succeeded by prolonged sleep, which commonly ends in twenty-four or thirty-six hours, and is followed by nausea, vomiting, giddiness, and loathing of food.
Page 253 - I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will bear true faith and allegiance to the United States of America and will support and defend the Constitution and laws of the United States against all its enemies, foreign and domestic.
Page 143 - England who refused to take the oath of allegiance to William and Mary, believing themselves still bound by their allegiance to James II.
Page 253 - I, AB, do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will bear true faith and allegiance to the United States, of America; that I will serve them honestly and faithfully against all their enemies whomsoever ; and that I will obey the orders of the President of the United States, and the orders of the officers appointed over me, according to the rules and articles of war.
Page 173 - Paradise," with specimens. — T. Mcllwraith and TW Reynolds, MD April 6, 1888.— "Notes on the Flora of the 49th Parallel, from the Lake of the Woods to the Rocky Mountains.
Page 217 - If an individual can establish: (a) a particular injury to himself beyond that which is suffered by the rest of the public; (b) that the injury is directly and immediately the consequence of the wrongful act; (c) that the injury is of a substantial character, not fleeting or evanescent, he can bring his action and recover damages for the injury he has suffered: see Ricket v.
Page 390 - O'PTIMISM (Lat. optimtis, best), the name given to the doctrine of those philosophers and divines who hold that the existing order of things, whatever may be its seeming imperfections of detail, is nevertheless, as a whole, the most perfect or the best which could have been created, or which it is possible to conceive.
Page 173 - America and the United States, from the Lake of the Woods to the Rocky mountains, and which had been carrying on its labours for about a year.

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