A Treatise Upon Some of the General Principles of the Law: Whether of a Legal, Or of an Equitable Nature, Including Their Relations and Application to Actions and Defenses in General, Whether in Courts of Common Law, Or Courts of Equity; and Equally Adapted to Courts Governed by Codes, Band 4
W. Gould & Son, 1878
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
action agent agreement Allen allowed amount apply assignment authority Bank Barb benefit bound Brown cause charge City claim Clark common Commonwealth compel condition Conn contract corporation County court covenant damages Davis debt deed defendant duty entitled equity evidence execution existence express fact give given Grant Gray Hall held Hill injury insured interest Iowa Jackson Johns Johnson Jones judgment land landlord lease liable libel lien loss maintain Mass master Mayor mining mortgage mortgagor municipal nature necessary negligence notice officers Ohio owner paid party payment Penn performance person plaintiff possession premises purchaser R. R. Co Railroad Railway reasonable received recover remedy rent Robinson rule servant Sick Smith statute Taylor tenant term Union unless White Wilson Wood York
Seite 346 - If it was sufficient of itself, it was a question of law for the court and not of fact for the jury.
Seite 331 - The principle is believed to be universal, that a prior lien gives a prior claim, which is entitled to prior satisfaction, out of the subject it binds, unless the lien be intrinsically defective, or be displaced by some act of the party holding it which shall postpone him in a Court of law or equity to a subsequent claimant.
Seite 617 - It is a doctrine not to be tolerated in this country, that a municipal corporation, without any general laws either of the city or of the state, within which a given structure can be shown to be a nuisance, can, by its mere declaration that it is one, subject it to removal by any person supposed to be aggrieved, or even by the city itself. This would place every house, every business, and all the property of the city, at the uncontrolled will of the temporary local authorities.
Seite 187 - Where a court of competent jurisdiction has adjudicated a certain sum to be due from one person to another, a legal obligation arises to pay that sum, on which an action of debt to enforce the judgment may be maintained.
Seite 190 - And the said records and exemplifications, so authenticated, shall have such faith and credit given to them in every court and office within the United States as they have by law or usage in the courts or offices of the State, Territory, or country, as aforesaid, from which they are taken.
Seite 651 - Negligence is the omission to do something which a reasonable man, guided upon those considerations which ordinarily regulate the conduct of human affairs, would do, or doing something which a prudent and reasonable man would not do.
Seite 594 - To this end, regard should be had, not so much to the nature and character of the various powers conferred. as to the object and purpose of the Legislature In conferring them. If granted for public purposes exclusively, they belong to the corporate body in Its public, political, or municipal character. But If the grant was for the purpose of private advantage and emolument, though the public may derive a common benefit therefrom, the corporation quoad hoc IB to be regarded as a private company.
Seite 704 - On the contrary, the limit of the doctrine relating to actionable negligence, says BKASLEY, CJ, is that the person occasioning the loss must owe a duty, arising from contract or otherwise, to the person sustaining such loss. Such a restriction on the right to sue for a want of care in the exercise of employments or the transaction of business is plainly necessary to restrain the remedy from being pushed to an impracticable extreme. There would be no bounds to actions and litigious intricacies if...
Seite 416 - ... if they are in the employment of the same master, engaged in the same common enterprise, both employed to perform duties tending to accomplish the same general purposes, or, in other words, if the services of each in his particular sphere or department are directed to the accomplishment of the same general end...