Rules of Civil Procedure for the United States District Courts: Hearing Before a Subcommittee...on S.J. Res. 281 ...April 18, 1938, May 18, 1938
1938 - 74 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
adopted amendment answer appeals applied arise association AUSTIN authority bring brought called cause of action citizens civil claim committee common law concerned Congress consider Constitution contract corporation County deal decided decisions defendant delegation determine distinction district courts District of Columbia doctrine effect Ellis equity Erie Railroad established evidence examination exercise expressed fact Federal courts filed follow further give given Government held issues judge judgment judicial jurisdiction jury Justice lawyer legislation litigant MARSHALL matter means modify operation opinion parties permit person plaintiff pleading possible practice present procedure proceeding proposed provides question reason referred relation remedy respect result rules seems Senator King statute statute of limitations submit substantive law substantive rights suggestions suit Supreme Court Swift term things tion trial Tyson uniformity United validity
Page 62 - The general government, and the States, although both exist within the same territorial limits, are separate and distinct sovereignties, acting separately and independently of each other, within their respective spheres. The former in its appropriate sphere is supreme; but the States within the limits of their powers not granted, or, in the language of the Tenth Amendment, "reserved," are as independent of the general government as that government within its sphere is independent of the States.
Page 30 - The order may be made only on motion for good cause shown and upon notice to the person to be examined and to all parties and shall specify the time, place, manner, conditions, and scope of the examination and the person or persons by whom it is to be made.
Page 51 - In any action, the court may in its discretion direct the attorneys for the parties to appear before it for a conference to consider (1) The simplification of the issues; (2) The necessity or desirability of amendments to the pleadings; (3) The possibility of obtaining admissions of fact and of documents which will avoid unnecessary proof...
Page 59 - If there were such a transcendental body of law outside of any particular State but obligatory within it unless and until changed by statute, the Courts of the United States might be right in using their independent judgment as to what it was.
Page 64 - They shall take effect six months after their promulgation, and thereafter all laws in conflict therewith shall be of no further force or effect.
Page 53 - The Supreme Court shall have power to prescribe, from time to time, and in any manner not inconsistent with any law of the United States...
Page 49 - Most rules are merely a formulation of the previous practice of the courts. Occasionally, a rule is employed to express, in convenient form, as applicable to certain classes of cases, a principle of substantive law which has been established by statute or decisions. But no rule of court can enlarge or restrict jurisdiction. Nor can a rule abrogate or modify the substantive law.
Page 67 - Diversity of citizenship jurisdiction was conferred in order to prevent apprehended discrimination in state courts against those not citizens of the state. Swift v. Tyson introduced grave discrimination by noncitizens against citizens. It made rights enjoyed under the unwritten "general law...
Page 29 - Upon motion of any party showing good cause therefor and upon notice to all other parties, and subject to the provisions of Rule 30 (b), the court in which an action is pending may (1) order any party to produce and permit the inspection and copying or photographing, by or on behalf of the moving party, of any designated documents, papers, books, accounts, letters, photographs, objects...