This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1829 edition. Excerpt: ...away from the tace of the earth. 5 Therefore the uogodly shall uot he ahle to staod io the judgmeot; oeither the siauers io ...
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1829 edition. Excerpt: ...away from the tace of the earth. 5 Therefore the uogodly shall uot he ahle to staod io the judgmeot; oeither the siauers io the coogregatioo of the righteous. 7 But the Lord kooweth the way of the righteous; aod the way of the uogodly shall perish. Psalm 2. Qitarefremuerxmtgeutcs7 %7HY do the heatheo so foriousV T y rage together? aod why do the people imagioe a raio thiog? 2 The kiogs of the earth staod up, aod the rulers take couosel together agaiust the Lord, aod agaiost his Aooioted: 3 Let us hreak their hoods suoder, aod cast away their cords from us. 4 lie that dwelleth io heareo shall laugh them to scoro: the Ixwd shall hare them io derisioo. 3 Theo siiall he speak twto them io his wrath, aod vex them io his sore displeasure. 5 Yet have I set my Kiug upon my holy hill of Sioo. 7 I will preach the law, whereof the Lord hath said uoto me. Thou art roy Soo, this day hare I hegotteo thee. 8 Desire of me, aod I shall gire thee the heatheo for thioe ioheritaoce, aod the utmost parts of the earth for thy possessioo. 9 Thou shalt hruise them with a rod of iroo, aod hreak them iu pieces like a potter's ressel. 10 Be wise oow, therefore, O yc kiogs; he learoed, ye that are judges of the earth. 11 Serre the Lord io fear, aod rejoice uoto him with rerereoce. VI Kiss the Soo, lest he he aogry, aod so ye perish from the right way: if his wrath he kiodled, yea hut a little, hlessed are all ihey that put their trust io him. Psalm 3. Domioe, quid ttmltiplicati? LORD, how are they iocreased that trouhle me? maoy are they that rise agaiost me. 2 Maoy ooe there he that say of my soul, There is uo help for him io his God. 3 But thou, O Lord, art my defeoder; thou art my worship, Aud the lifter up of ray head. 4 I did cali upou the Lord with my roice, ..
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Very good. No dust jacket. iii, 133 p. Illustrations. S. Hrg. 107-977. Serial No. J-107-109. From Wikipedia: "Feres v. United States, 340 U.S. 135 (1950), combined three pending federal cases for a hearing in certiorari in which the Supreme Court of the United States ruled that the United States is not liable under the Federal Tort Claims Act for injuries to members of the armed forces sustained while on active duty and not on furlough and resulting from the negligence of others in the armed forces. The opinion is an extension of the English common-law concept of sovereign immunity. The practical effect is that the Feres doctrine effectively bars service members from collecting damages from the United States Government for personal injuries experienced in the performance of their duties. It also bars families of service members from filing wrongful death or loss of consortium actions when a service member is killed or injured. The bar does not extend to killed or injured family members, so a spouse or child may still sue the United States for tort claims, nor does it bar service members from filing either in loco parentis on their child's behalf or filing for wrongful death or loss of consortium as a companion claim to a spouse or child's suit. There have been exceptions to the Feres doctrine where active duty members have been allowed to sue for injuries when the court found that civilians could have been harmed in the same manner under the same circumstances in which the service member's injuries occurred. Injuries experienced by service members while on active duty are covered by various Veteran Administration benefit legislation. Feres v. United States combined three cases pending in the federal courts: The Feres case, the Jefferson case and the Griggs case. A common issue arising under the Federal Tort Claims Act, as to which Courts of Appeals are in conflict, makes it appropriate to consider three cases in one opinion. The Feres case: The District Court dismissed an action by the executrix of Feres against the United States to  recover for death caused by negligence. Decedent perished by fire in the barracks at Pine Camp, New York, while on active duty in service of the United States. Negligence was alleged in quartering him in barracks known or which should have been known to be unsafe because of a defective heating plant, and in failing to maintain an adequate fire watch. The Court of Appeals, Second Circuit, dismissed the case. The Jefferson case: Plaintiff, while in the Army, was required to undergo an abdominal operation. About eight months later, in the course of another operation after plaintiff was discharged, a towel 30 inches long by 18 inches wide, marked "Medical Department U.S. Army, " was discovered and removed from his stomach. The complaint alleged that it was negligently left there by the army surgeon. The District Court, being doubtful of the law, refused without prejudice the Government's pretrial motion to dismiss the complaint. After trial, finding negligence as a fact, Judge Chesnut carefully reexamined the issue of law and concluded that the Act does not charge the United States with liability in this type of case. The Court of Appeals, Fourth Circuit, affirmed dismissed the case. The Griggs case: The District Court dismissed the complaint of Griggs' executrix, which alleged that while on active duty he met death because of negligent and unskillful medical treatment by army surgeons. The Court of Appeals, Tenth Circuit, reversed and, one judge dissenting, held that the complaint stated a cause of action under the Act. The case is heard by the United States Supreme Court in certiorari."
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