The Albany Law Journal: A Monthly Record of the Law and the Lawyers, Volum 44
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The Albany Law Journal: A Monthly Record of the Law and the Lawyers, Volum 16
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1877
The Albany Law Journal: A Monthly Record of the Law and the ..., Volumer 51-52
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1895
The Albany Law Journal: A Monthly Record of the Law and the Lawyers, Volum 69
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1907
Vanlige uttrykk og setninger
action agreement allowed amount appears applied authority Bank brought called carried cars cause charge cited claim common condition consideration considered Constitution contract corporation court damages danger death debts decision defendant delivered duty effect entitled error evidence execution exercise exist express fact give given granted ground held hold injury intention interest judge judgment June jurisdiction jury justice land liability limited loss matter meaning ment nature necessary negligence notice operation opinion owner paid party passed person plaintiff present principle purchase question Railroad Railway reason received recover referred regulation result rule statute street suit Supreme Court taken thing tion train trial true United wife witness York
Side 197 - A communication made bona fide upon any subject-matter In which the party communicating has an interest, or in reference to which he has a duty, is privileged if made to a person having a corresponding interest or duty, although it contain criminatory matter, which, without this privilege, would be slanderous and actionable...
Side 168 - No county, city, town or village shall hereafter give any money or property, or loan its money or credit to or in aid of any individual, association or corporation, or become directly or indirectly the owner of stock in, or bonds of, any association or corporation; nor shall any such county, city, town or village be allowed to incur any indebtedness except for county, city, town or village purposes.
Side 111 - ... happening by chance; unexpectedly taking place; not according to the usual course of things; or not as expected;' that, if a result is such as follows from ordinary means, voluntarily employed, in a not unusual or unexpected way, it cannot be called a result effected by accidental means ; but that if, in the act which precedes the injury, something unforeseen, unexpected, unusual occurs which produces the injury, then the injury has resulted through accidental means.
Side 75 - It is a maxim, not to be disregarded, that general expressions, in every opinion, are to be taken in connection with the case in which those expressions are used. If they go beyond the case, they may be respected, but ought not to control the judgment in a subsequent suit, when the very point is presented for decision.
Side 5 - Slaves cannot breathe in England ; * if their lungs Receive our air, that moment they are free, They touch our country, and their shackles, fall.
Side 75 - It is just and reasonable that such a contract, fairly entered into, and where there is no deceit practiced on the shipper, should be upheld. There is no violation of public policy. On the contrary, it would be unjust and unreasonable, and would be repugnant to the soundest principles of fair dealing and of the freedom of contracting, and thus in conflict with public policy, if a shipper should be allowed to reap the benefit of the contract if there is no loss, and to repudiate it in case of loss.
Side 171 - An alien may be admitted to become a citizen of the United States in the following manner, and not otherwise: "'First. He shall declare on oath before a circuit, or district court of the United States, or a district or supreme court of the Territories, or a court of record of any of the States having common-law jurisdiction, and a seal and clerk...
Side 283 - ... (1). He may store or retain the property for the vendee, and sue him for the entire purchase price. (2). He may sell the property, acting as the agent for this purpose of the vendee, and recover the difference between the contract price and the price obtained on such resale; or (3).
Side 31 - ... by which personal property was regarded as subject to the law of the owner's domicile, grew up in the Middle Ages, when movable property consisted chiefly of gold and jewels, which could be easily carried by the owner from place to place, or secreted in spots known only to himself. In modern times, since the great increase in amount and variety of personal property, not immediately connected with the person of the owner, that rule has yielded more and more to the lex situs, the law of the place...
Side 29 - No reason is perceived why, if Congress chooses to provide that certain designated subjects of interstate commerce shall be governed by a rule which divests them of that character at an earlier period of time than would otherwise be the case, it is not within its competency to do so.