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action admitted alleged allowed amended amount answer appear application assigned authority bill brought called cause charge circuit court claim common complainants congress consideration considered constitution construction contract counsel creditors debt decided decision decree deed defendant directed district dollars duties entered entitled entry error established evidence exceptions executed exercise fact filed fraud give given grant ground heirs held hundred interest invention issued John judge judgment judicial jurisdiction jury land letter lien limited Louisiana March ment navy necessary notice objection obtained opinion original parties passed patent payment person plaintiffs possession practice present principle proceedings proved provisions purchaser question reason received record referred respect rule settled settlement sugars suit survey taken term thousand tion trial United valid whole witness writ
Page 183 - The Constitution was ordained and established by the people of the United States for themselves, for their own government, and not for the government of the individual States. Each State established a Constitution for itself, and, in that Constitution, provided such limitations and restrictions on the powers of its particular government as its judgment dictated.
Page 219 - The specification shall contain a written description of the invention, and of the manner and process of making and using it, in such full clear, concise, and exact terms as to enable any person skilled in the art to which it pertains, or with which it is most nearly connected, to make and use the same, and shall set forth the best mode contemplated by the inventor of carrying out his invention.
Page 499 - It may not be unworthy of remark, that it is very unusual, even in cases of conquest, for the conqueror to do more than to displace the sovereign and assume dominion over the country. The modern usage of nations, which has become law, would be violated; that sense of justice and of right which is acknowledged and felt by the whole civilized world would be outraged, if private property should be generally confiscated, and private rights annulled.
Page 62 - His Catholic Majesty cedes to the United States, in full property and sovereignty, all the territories which belong to him, situated to the eastward of the Mississippi, known by the name of East and West Florida.
Page 97 - Treasurer thereof, promising the payment of money to any person or persons, his, her or their order, or to bearer...
Page 73 - This cause came on to be heard on the transcript of the record from the district court of the United States for the eastern district of Louisiana, and was argued by counsel: on consideration whereof, it is ordered and adjudged by this court, that the judgment of the said district court in this cause be, and the same is hereby...
Page 63 - States, shall be ratified and confirmed to the persons in possession of the lands, to the same extent that the same grants would be valid if the territories had remained under the dominion of his catholic majesty.
Page 232 - ... that every patent which shall be obtained pursuant to this act, for any invention, art, or discovery, which it shall afterwards appear had been known or used previous to such application for a patent, shall be utterly void.
Page 62 - ... property should be generally confiscated, and private rights annulled. The people change their allegiance, their relation to their ancient sovereign is dissolved, but their relations to each other, and their rights of property, remain undisturbed. If this be the modern rule even in cases of conquest, who can doubt its application to the case of an amicable cession of territory?