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書籍 書目1 - 10,共 161 頁;搜尋條件:If reference be had to its use in the common affairs of the world, or in approved...
" If reference be had to its use in the common affairs of the world, or in approved authors, we find that it frequently imports no more than that one thing is convenient or useful or essential to another. To employ the means necessary to an end is generally... "
Cases Argued and Adjudged in the Supreme Court of the United States - 第 630 頁
1870
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Niles Weekly Register, 第 16 卷

1819
...imports no more than that one thing-is convenient, or useful, or essential to another. To employ the means necessary to an end, is generally understood...without which the end would be entirely unattainable. Such is the character of human language, that no word conveys to the mind, in all situations, one single...
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Niles Weekly Register, 第 16 卷

1819
...to another. To employ the means necessary to an end, is generally understood as employing any mean« calculated to produce the end, and not as being confined...without which the end would be .entirely unattainable. Such is the character of human language, that no word conveys to the mind, in all situations, one single...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Adjudged in the Supreme Court of the ..., 第 4 卷

United States. Supreme Court, Henry Wheaton - 1819
...imports no more than that one thing is convenient, or useful, or essential to another. To employ the means necessary to an end, is generally understood as employing any means calculated to 414 CASES IN THE SUPREME COURT produce the end, and not as being confined to those single means, without...
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The Writings of John Marshall: Late Chief Justice of the United States, Upon ...

John Marshall - 1839 - 728 頁
...imports no more than that one thing is convenient, or useful, or essential to another. To employ the means necessary to an end is generally understood...without which the end would be entirely unattainable. Such is the character of human language that no word conveys to the mind, in all situations, one single...
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A New Law Dictionary and Glossary: Containing Full Definitions of the ..., 第 2 篇

Alexander Mansfield Burrill - 1851 - 1099 頁
...useful, or essential to another. To employ the means necessary to an end, is generally undei-stood as employing any means calculated to produce the end,...without which the end would be entirely unattainable. Marshall, CJ, 4 Wheaton'g R. 316, 413. NECESSARY DOMICIL. That kind of domicil which exists by operation...
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Commentaries on the constitution of the United States, 第 1 卷

Joseph Story - 1851
...will at once suggest to him many illustrations of the use of the word in this sense. 1 To employ the means, necessary to an end, is generally understood, as employing any means caleulated to produce the end, and not as being confined to those single means without which the end...
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The North-western Monthly: A Magazine Devoted to University Extension ..., 第 8 卷

1897
.... . . Is it true that this is the sense in which the word "necessary" is always used? To employ the means necessary to an end Is generally understood...without which the end would be entirely unattainable. A thing may be necessary, very necessary, absolutely or indispensably necessary. If the word "necessary"...
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Constitutional Law: Decisions of the Supreme Court of the United States ...

1863 - 63 頁
...imports no more than that one thing ia convenient, or useful, or essential to another. To employ the means necessary to an end, is generally understood...without which the end would be entirely unattainable. Such is the character of human language, that no word conveys to the mind, in all situations, one single...
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Reports of Cases Decided in the Court of Appeals of the State of New ..., 第 27 卷

New York (State). Court of Appeals, George Franklin Comstock, Henry Rogers Selden, Francis Kernan, Erasmus Peshine Smith, Joel Tiffany, Edward Jordan Dimock, Samuel Hand, Hiram Edward Sickels, Louis J. Rezzemini, Edmund Hamilton Smith, Edwin Augustus Bedell, Alvah S. Newcomb, James Newton Fiero - 1868
...imports no more than that one thing is convenient, or useful, or essential to another. To employ the means necessary to an end, is generally understood...without which the end would be entirely unattainable. Such is the character of human language, that no word conveys to the mind, in all situations, one single...
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The American Law Register, 第 7 卷

1868
...both necessary and expedient on any subject within the range of its powers to act. " To employ the means necessary to an end, is generally understood...employing any means calculated to produce the end." Congress has employed a means in raising and supporting armies, in addition to pay, clothing, &c.,...
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