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50 cents accepted admit already American answer applied argued argument authority Bank body called cause charter Chief Justice civil clearly cloth College common law complete conception consideration considered Constitution contracts clause Convention conveyance corporations created Crown Dartmouth College decided decision determined difficult doctrine duty effect England English existence fact federal force franchises give given grant Hampshire held History idea important incorporation individuals institutions interest Justice king land legislative legislature limitations Marshall Maryland matter meaning ment natural law necessary noted object obligation of contracts opinion original Parliament particular parties passed person political position principles privileges question reason referred regarded relation repeal rules says seems speaking statement statute Story Supreme Court term theory thing tion tracts Trade transfer trustees United universal Washington Webster writers
Página 24 - The contract between Georgia and the purchasers was executed by the grant. A contract executed, as well as one which is executory, contains obligations binding on the parties. A grant, in its own nature, amounts to an extinguishment of the right of the grantor, and implies a contract not to reassert that right. A party is, therefore, always estopped by his own grant.
Página 67 - This is plainly a contract to which the donors, the trustees, and the crown, (to whose rights and obligations New Hampshire succeeds,) were the original parties. It is a contract made on a valuable consideration. It is a contract for the security and disposition of property. It is a contract on the faith of which real and personal estate has been conveyed to the corporation. It is, then, a contract within the letter of the constitution, and within its spirit also...
Página 63 - The fundamental principles of the law of corporations as they appear, practically unchanged, during the latter half of the eighteenth and the first half of the nineteenth centuries...
Página 47 - The sound and true rule is, that if the contract, when made, was valid by the laws of the State as then expounded by all departments of the government, and administered in its courts of justice, its validity and obligation cannot be impaired by any subsequent action of legislation, or decision of its courts altering the construction of the law.
Página 66 - ... is made to the crown for a charter to incorporate a religious and literary institution. In the application it is stated that large contributions have been made for the object, which will be conferred on the corporation as soon as it shall be created. The charter is granted, and on its faith the property is conveyed. Surely, in this transaction, every ingredient of a complete and legitimate contract is to be found.
Página 88 - A private corporation," say the court, "created by the Legislature, may lose its franchises by a misuser or a nonuser of them; and they may be resumed by the government under a judicial judgment upon a quo warranto to ascertain and enforce the forfeiture. This is the common law of the land, and is a tacit condition, annexed to the creation of every such corporation.
Página 32 - Powell states a contract to be a transaction in which each party comes under an obligation to the other, and each reciprocally acquires a right to what is promised by the other.
Página 85 - Why, to parliament to be sure; to parliament, from whom their trust was derived ; to parliament, which alone is capable of comprehending the magnitude of its object, and its abuse; and alone capable of an effectual legislative remedy. The very charter, which is held out to exclude parliament from correcting malversation with regard to the high trust vested in the company, is the very thing which at once gives a title and imposes a duty on -us to interfere with effect, wherever power and authority...
Página 50 - The trust with which they are held, therefore, is governmental and cannot be alienated, except in those instances mentioned of parcels used in the improvement of the interest thus held, or when parcels can be disposed of without detriment to the public interest in the lands and waters remaining.