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Books American and English Encyclopedia of LawMy libraryHelpAdvanced Book SearchDownload PDFeBook – FREEThe American and English Encyclopedia of Law, Volume 2 (Google eBook)John Houston Merrill, Charles Frederic Williams, Thomas Johnson Michie, David Shephard GarlandE. Thompson, 1887 – Law 0 Reviews this book » What people are saying - Write a reviewWe haven’t found any reviews in the usual places.Selected pagesTitle PageIndexCommon terms and phrasesaction agent alleged Allen Mass authority bail bail bond bailee bailment Bank Bank of United Barb barratry bill of lading boom bottomry bound Branch Bank bridge Bush Ky charge child claim Clark common law Conn contract corporation court court of equity creditor debt decree deed defendant delivery deposit discharge drawee drawer equity evidence execution fact given Gray Mass held holder indictment indorser Iowa Jones judgment jury land liable maker marriage ment Miss note or bill notice obligation obligee obligor offence officer Ohio St owner party payable payment person plaintiff promissory note quiet title recognizance Repr revivor rule Slate Smith Stat statute Story Bailm sufficient suit sureties Tenn term tion valid void Wall Wend witnesses wordsPopular passagesPage 462 – The records and judicial proceedings of the courts of any State or Territory, or of any such country, shall be proved or admitted in any other court within the United States, by the attestation of the clerk, and the seal of the court annexed, if there be a seal, together with a certificate of the judge, chief justice or presiding magistrate, that the said attestation is in due form.Appears in 588 books from 1803-2005Page 34 – If, without sufficient excuse, the defendant neglects to appear for arraignment or for trial or judgment, or upon any other occasion when his presence in court may be lawfully required, or to surrender himself in execution of the judgment, the court must direct the fact to be entered upon its minutes, and the undertaking of bail, or the money deposited instead of bail, as the case may be, must thereupon be declared forfeited.Appears in 181 books from 1848-1999MorePage 118 – The officers of the bank are held out to the public as having authority to act, according to the general usage, practice, and course of…Appears in 75 books from 1828-1999Page 548 – The power to regulate commerce comprehends the control for that purpose, and to the extent necessary, of all the navigable waters of the United States which are accessible from a state other than those in which they lie. For this purpose they are the public property of the nation, and subject to all the requisite legislation by Congress.Appears in 298 books from 1868-2004Page 447 – Where an action has been commenced in the name of the wrong person as plaintiff, or where it is doubtful whether it has been commenced in the name of the right plaintiff, the…Appears in 165 books from 1870-2006Page 462 – Judicial proceedings, authenticated as aforesaid, shall have such faith and credit given to them in every court within the United States as they have by law or usage in the courts of the state from whence the said records are or shall be taken.Appears in 936 books from 1796-2006Page 440 – London, (the act of God, the queen's enemies, fire, and all and every other dangers and accidents of the seas, rivers, and navigation, of whatever nature and kind soever, excepted,) unto order or to assigns, he or they paying freight for the said goods at 51.Appears in 623 books from 1767-2006Page 241 – … was caused without any default on his part, and wholly by the fraud of the shipper, or of the holder, or some person under whom the holder claims.Appears in 244 books from 1855-2005Page 466 – That principle is, that whenever property has been seized by an officer of the court, by virtue of its process, the property is to be considered as in the custody of the court, and under its control for the time being; and that no other court has a right to interfere with that possession, unless it be some court which may have a direct supervisory control over the court whose process has first taken possession, or some superior jurisdiction in the premises.Appears in 95 books from 1870-1995Page 466 – I believe we are all of opinion that gross negligence only would not be a sufficient answer where the party has given consideration for the bill. Gross negligence may be evidence of mala fides, but it is not the same thing. We have shaken off the last remnant of the contrary doctrine. Where the bill has passed to the plaintiff without any proof of bad faith in him, there is no objection to his title.Appears in 109 books from 1837-1988LessBibliographic informationTitleThe American and English Encyclopedia of Law, Volume 2The American and English Encyclopedia of Law, Charles Frederic WilliamsEditorsJohn Houston Merrill, Charles Frederic Williams, Thomas Johnson Michie, David Shephard GarlandPublisherE. Thompson, 1887Original fromHarvard UniversityDigitized26 Apr 2007&nbsp&nbspExport CitationBiBTeX EndNote RefManAbout Google Books – Privacy Policy – Terms of Service – Blog – Information for Publishers – Report an issue – Help – Sitemap – Google Home The American and English Encyclopedia of Law – Résultats Google Recherche de Livres