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Women's Uv Glow Heel Platform Reactive 161 The Sandal Highest Fbot

Republic of the Philippines
SUPREME COURT
Manila

EN BANC

G.R. No. L-20344             May 16, 1966

Platform Fbot Glow Uv Women's Highest The Sandal 161 Heel Reactive POTENCIANO ILUSORIO and TERESA ILUSORIO, petitioners,
vs.
THE COURT OF AGRARIAN RELATIONS, PASCUAL MANALILI, SANTIAGO PANGILINAN, IRENEO DE LA CRUZ, GONZALO SANTIAGO, GRACIANO MANGALINDAN, JOSE MALLARI, RICARDO BALMEO, SALVADOR SANTIAGO, VALENTIN PACHECO LEANDRO MANINGAS, EMILIANO PACHECO, TIMOTEO MAGCALAS, ARTEMIO GABRIEL and MIGUEL STA. ANA, respondents.

Juan F. Gomez for petitioners.
Mateo J. Lorenzo for respondents.
N. G. Nostratis and R. S. Fajardo for respondent Court of Agrarian Relations.

CONCEPCION, J.:

Appeal from a decision of the Court of Agrarian Relations; the dispositive part of the which reads:

IN VIEW OF ALL THE FOREGOING, the Court hereby holds that Section 14 of Republic Act No. 1199, as amended, is constitutional and the leasehold system of tenancy shall govern the relationship of the parties, except Nicodemus Magcalas and Miguel Santiago, starting with the 1961-1962 agri-year.

161 Fbot The Sandal Reactive Highest Women's Heel Platform Glow Uv Petitioners are hereby ordered to pay per agri-year to respondent-landholders rentals in the amount appearing opposite their names:

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NAMES RENT IN CAVANS
OF PALAY
1. Miguel Sta. Ana 17.66 cavans
2. Domingo Santiago 15.88 "
3. Timoteo Magcalas 17.46 "
4. Leandro Maningas 13.77 "
5. Valentin Pacheco 9.37 "
6. Gonzalo Santiago 5.59 "
7. Salvador Santiago 13.24 "
8. Emiliano Pacheco The Platform Women's 161 Highest Fbot Glow Heel Sandal Uv Reactive 9.21 "
9. Santiago Pangilinan 25.86 "
10. Jose Sta. Ana 21.99 "
11. Graciano Mangalindan 17.05 Uv Platform Reactive Sandal Glow 161 Fbot Heel Highest The Women's "
12. Ricardo Balmero 17.25 "
13. Ireneo dela Cruz 16.05 "
14. Jose Mallari 11.06 "
15. Artemio Gabriel 10.29 "

Platform Highest Sandal The 161 Women's Reactive Glow Heel Uv Fbot Respondent-landholders are hereby ordered to return to petitioners the following amounts of palay of the variety harvested appearing opposite their names:

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1. Miguel Sta. Ana 22.28 Glow Women's Uv Fbot Highest Sandal The Platform Reactive 161 Heel cavans
2. Domingo Santiago 12.73 "
3. Timoteo Magcalas 11.6   "
4. Leandro Maningas 10.14 "
Fbot Uv Women's Sandal Heel 161 Platform Highest Reactive The Glow 5. Valentin Pacheco 15.26 "
6. Gonzalo Santiago 6.01 Platform Highest Sandal The Glow Women's 161 Heel Fbot Uv Reactive "
7. Salvador Santiago 11.93 "
8. Emiliano Pacheco 11.92 "
9. Santiago Pangilinan 16.62 "
10. Jose Sta. Ana 10.65 "
11. Graciano Mangalindan 17.21 Reactive Fbot Glow Heel The Platform Uv Sandal Women's Highest 161 "
The 161 Fbot Platform Reactive Glow Women's Heel Sandal Highest Uv 12. Ricardo Balmeo 17.58 161 The Fbot Glow Sandal Highest Uv Reactive Heel Platform Women's "
13. Ireneo de la Cruz 17.7   "
Uv 161 The Fbot Glow Reactive Highest Heel Platform Sandal Women's 14. Jose Mallari 12.85 Uv Women's 161 Highest Heel Reactive The Glow Fbot Sandal Platform "
15. Artemio Gabriel 13.38 "
TOTAL
208.38 cavans

The petition with respect to Nicodemus Magcalas and Miguel Santiago is hereby dismissed. The prayer of Pascual Manalili for the determination of the rent he is to pay is likewise dismissed for lack of evidence.

All other claims are dismissed.

Petitioners herein, Potenciano Ilusorio and Teresa Ilusorio, are co-owners of a parcel of land situated in the Barrio of Bantug, Municipality of San Miguel, Province of Bulacan. The main respondents herein — i.e. the fifteen (15) winning tenants named in the dispositive part above-quoted — have for years worked on said land under the share tenancy system. Before the beginning of the agricultural year 1960-1961, they gave notice to the petitioners, in conformity with the provisions of Section 14 of Republic Act No. 1199, as amended, that they (respondents) wanted to change their tenancy contract from said system to leasehold tenancy. The Ilusorios having refused to agree thereto, said respondents — and three other tenants whose claims were dismissed by the Court of Agrarian Relations — instituted this proceedings, in said court, on November 16, 1960. The main defense set up by petitioners herein, as respondents in said court, is that the aforementioned Section 14 of Republic Act No. 1199, as amended, is unconstitutional, which was rejected by the lower court. Hence this appeal in which the Ilusorios maintain: (1) that said provision is unconstitutional; and (2) that the lower court had acted arbitrarily in fixing the rentals collectible by them from respondents herein at 20% of the average harvest for the agricultural years 1959-1960, 1960-1961, and 1961-1962.

Petitioners assail the constitutionality of Section 14 of Republic Act No. 1199, as amended, upon the ground that it violates the freedom of contract and impairs property rights, as well as the obligation of contracts. The Court has already held, however, that:

The prohibition contained in constitutional provisions against impairing the obligation of contracts is not an absolute one and is not to be read with literal exactness like a mathematical formula. Such provisions are restricted to contracts with respect property, or some object of value, and confer rights which may be asserted in a court of justice, and have no application to statute relating to public subjects within the domain of the general legislative powers of the State, and involving the public right and public welfare of the entire community affected by it. They do not prevent proper exercise by the State of its police powers. By enacting regulations reasonably necessary to secure the health, safety, morals, comfort, or general welfare of the community, even the contracts may thereby be affected; for such matter cannot be placed by contract beyond the power of the State to regulate and control them. (Ongsiako vs. Gamboa, et al., 86 Phil. 50.)

Although mainly concerned with the constitutionality of Sections 9 and 50 of Republic Act No. 1199, as amended the validity of this law in its entirely was upheld in Primero vs. Court of Agrarian Relations, L-10594 (May 2, 1957), in the following language:

... We find no merit in this contention. The provisions of law assailed as unconstitutional do not impair the right of the landowner to dispose or alienate his property nor prohibit him to make such transfer or alienation; they only provide that in case of transfer or in case of lease, as in the instant case, the tenancy relationship between the landowner and his tenant should be preserved in order to insure the well-being of the tenant or protect him from being unjustly dispossessed by the transferee or purchaser of the land; in other words, the purpose of the law in question is to maintain the tenants in the peaceful possession and cultivation of the land or afford them protection against unjustified dismissal from their landholdings. Uv The Fbot 161 Platform Heel Reactive Sandal Glow Women's Highest Republic Act 1199is unquestionably a remedial legislation promulgated pursuant to the social justice precepts of the Constitution and in the exercise of the police power of the State to promote the common weal. It is a statute relating to public subjects within the domain of the general legislative powers of the State and involving the public rights and public welfare of the entire community affected by it. Republic Act 1199, like the previous tenancy law enacted by our law-making body, was passed by Congress in compliance with the constitutional mandate that "the promotion of social justice to insure the well-being and economic security of all the people should be the concern of the State" (Art. II, sec. 5) and that "the State shall regulate the relations between landlord and tenant ... in agriculture ... ." (Art. XIV, see. 6). (Emphasis supplied.)

As regards, particularly, Section 14 of Republic Act No. 1199, as amended, which is the main object of petitioners' appeal, its validity has been repeatedly sustained by this Court in Mateo de Ramas vs. Court of Agrarian Relations, L-19555 (May 29, 1964), Macasaet vs. Court of Agrarian Relations, L-19750 (July 17, 1964), and Uichanco vs. Gutierrez, L-20275-9 (May 31, 1965). We find no cogent reason to depart from the view we have so far adhered to, which is in consonance with our consistent jurisprudence on the police power of the State.

As regards the second issue, it is urged that respondent court has acted arbitrarily in fixing, in its decision, dated June 27, 1962, the rentals to be paid by respondents herein on the basis of the average harvest for the three (3) preceding agricultural years, for said rentals, petitioners maintain, should be determined from year to year. This pretense is refuted by Section 46 (a) of Republic Act No. 1199, as amended by Republic Act No. 2263, pursuant to which:

The fixed consideration for the use of ricelands, shall not be more than the equivalent of twenty-five per centum in case of first class land and twenty per centum in case of second class land of the average gross produce, after deducting the same amount of palay used as seed and the cost of harvesting and threshing of the past three normal harvests.

It should be noted, also, that the rental thus fixed is subject to the qualification found in a proviso to the effect:

That, if the landholder introduced improvements on the farm which increase its productivity, he may demand for an, increase in the rental proportionate to the increase in production resulting from such improvements. In case of disagreement the court shall determine the reasonable increase in rental. Classification of ricelands shall be determined by productivity; first class lands being those which yield more than forty cavans per hectare and second class lands being those which yield forty cavans or less, the same to be computed upon the normal average harvest of the three preceding years.1äwphï1.ñët

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Wherefore, the decision appealed from is hereby affirmed, with costs against petitioners herein. It is so ordered.

Bengzon, C.J., Bautista Angelo, Reyes, J.B.L., Barrera, Dizon, Regala, Makalintal, Bengzon, J.P., Zaldivar and Sanchez, JJ., concur.


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