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abandonment acceptance according allowed American amount apply authority Bank becomes bill bound cargo charge civil claim Code common Company considered contract course Court creditors damages debt decision demand discharge discussed distress doctrine easement edit effect endorser England English entitled equally exist extent fact feudal foreign founded freight French give given grant held holder ibid Indian interest Johns Justice land liable Lord loss marine maritime Mass master navigable necessary necessity New-York notice opinion owner partner partnership party payable payment person Peters Pick port possession principle profits protest provisions purchase question reasonable received rent repairs respect risk river rule says seamen settled ship Smith statute Story sufficient taken tenant Term tion trade United unless vessel voyage wages whole
Page 479 - And whereas it is just and reasonable, and essential to our interest, and the security of our colonies, that the several nations or tribes of Indians with whom we are connected, and •who live under our protection, should not be molested or disturbed in the possession of such parts of our dominions and territories as, not having been ceded to, or purchased by us, are reserved to them, or any of them, as their hunting grounds...
Page 523 - The navigable waters leading into the Mississippi and St. Lawrence, and the carrying places between the same, shall be common highways, and forever free, as well to the inhabitants of the said territory as to the citizens of the United States, and those of any other States that may be admitted into the confederacy, without any tax, impost, or duty therefor.
Page 544 - Aqua currit et debet currere ut currere solebat' is the language of the law. Though he may use the water while it runs over his land as an incident to the land, he cannot unreasonably detain It, or give it another direction, and he must return It to its ordinary channel when it leaves his estate.
Page 544 - ... without diminution or alteration. No proprietor has a right to use the water to the prejudice of other proprietors, above or below him, unless he has a prior right to divert it, or a title to some exclusive enjoyment. He has no property in the water itself, but a simple usufruct...
Page 491 - Every person who makes a settlement on any lands belonging, secured, or granted by treaty with the United States to any Indian tribe, or surveys or attempts to survey such lands, or to designate any of the boundaries by marking trees, or otherwise, is liable to a penalty of one thousand dollars.
Page 354 - The special facts, upon which the contingent chance is to be computed, lie most commonly in the knowledge of the insured only: the underwriter trusts to his representation, and proceeds upon confidence that he does not keep back any circumstance...
Page 491 - The preceding section shall not be construed to extend to [crimes committed by one Indian against the person or property of another Indian...
Page 544 - No proprietor has a right to use the water to the prejudice of other proprietors, above or below him, unless he has a prior right to divert it, or a title to some exclusive enjoyment. He has no property in the water itself, but a simple usufruct while it passes along. ' Aqua currit et debet currere