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" The question in each case is whether the legislature has adopted the statute in exercise of a reasonable discretion, or whether its action be a mere excuse for an unjust discrimination, or the oppression, or spoliation of a particular class. "
Getting a Living: The Problem of Wealth and Poverty--of Profits, Wages and ... - Page 437
by George Lewis Bolen - 1903 - 769 pages
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Albany Law Journal, Volume 64

1902 - 458 pages
...supported by the facts. The question in each case is whether the legislature has adopted the statute in the exercise of a reasonable discretion, or whether its...the oppression or spoliation of a particular class." Both courts held such enactments to be a valid exercise of the police power of the State. While this...
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The Central Law Journal, Volume 46

1898 - 562 pages
...ftid there are reasonable grounds for believing that such determination is supported by the facts. The question in each case is whether the legislature...the oppression or spoliation of a particular class. The distinction between these two different classes of enactments cannot be better stated than by a...
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Reports ... Proceedings, Volume 32

Ohio State Bar Association - 1911 - 288 pages
...employes, and there are reasonable grounds for belief that such determination is supported by the fact. The question in each case is whether the legislature...unjust discrimination, or the oppression or spoliation or a particular class." In speaking of the fact that progress may be made under our Constitution in...
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The Supreme Court Reporter, Volume 18

1899 - 986 pages
...employés, and there are reasonable grounds for believing that such determination is supported by the facts. The question in each case is whether the legislature...the oppression or spoliation of a particular class. The distinction between these two different clisses of enactments cannot be better stated than by ¡i...
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The Pacific Reporter, Volume 53

1898 - 1174 pages
...considered, as follows: "The question in each case is whether the legislature has adopted the statute in the exercise of a reasonable discretion, or whether its...the oppression or spoliation of a particular class." We are not to inquire into the motive nor to question the wisdom of the legislature in the enactment...
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Harvard Law Review, Volume 29

1916 - 948 pages
...self-interest is often an unsafe guide, and the legislature may properly interpose its authority" (p. 397). "The question in each case is whether the legislature...the oppression, or spoliation of a particular class" (p. 398). 1899 In re Morgan, 26 Colo. 415. 12 The opinion of the United States Supreme Court in Holden...
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Harvard Law Review, Volume 27

1914 - 812 pages
...case, the courts at all events must inquire 34 "whether the legislature has adopted the statute in the exercise of a reasonable discretion, or whether its action be a mere excuse for unjust discrimination, or the oppression or spoliation of a particular class.." 35 So far from the...
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The American Federationist, Volume 22

1915 - 726 pages
...to be justified under the police power is "whether the legislature- had adopted the statute in the exercise of a reasonable discretion, or whether its...oppression or spoliation of a particular class."** "Class legislation, discriminating against some and favoring others, is prohibited ; but legislation...
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United States Reports: Cases Adjudged in the Supreme Court, Volume 169

United States. Supreme Court, John Chandler Bancroft Davis, Henry Putzel, Henry C. Lind, Frank D. Wagner - 1898 - 800 pages
...employes, and there are reasonable grounds for believing that such determination is supported by the facts. The question in each case is whether the legislature...the oppression, or spoliation of a particular class. The distinction between these two different classes of enactments cannot be better stated than by a...
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Bulletin of the Department of Labor, Issue 3

1898 - 1026 pages
...employees, and there are reasonable grounds for believing that such determination is supported by the facts. The question in each case is whether the legislature...the oppression or spoliation of a particular class. The distinction between these two different classes of enactments can not be better stated. than by...
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