The Central Law Journal, Volum 48

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Soule, Thomas & Wentworth, 1899
Vols. 65-96 include "Central law journal's international law list."
 

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Side 255 - A ratification can be made only in the manner that would have been necessary to confer an original authority for the act ratified, or where an oral authorization would suffice, by accepting or retaining the benefit of the act, with notice thereof.
Side 87 - ... wages due to workmen, clerks, traveling or city salesmen, or servants which have been earned within three months before the date of the commencement of proceedings, not to exceed three hundred dollars to each claimant...
Side 3 - It is a part of every man's civil rights that he be left at liberty to refuse business relations with any person whomsoever, whether the refusal rests upon reason, or is the result of whim, caprice, prejudice, or malice.
Side 133 - ... 1. Actual annexation to the realty, or something appurtenant thereto. 2. Appropriation to the use or purpose of that part of the realty with which it is connected. 3. The intention of the party making the annexation, to make the article a permanent accession to the freehold...
Side 330 - The provisions of this section shall not be held to affect the jurisdiction of the courts of the United States in cases, commenced by the United States or by direction of any officer thereof, or cases for winding up the affairs of any such bank.
Side 276 - Ohio ; and all prosecutions shall be carried on in the name and by the authority of the state of Ohio ; and all indictments shall conclude against the peace and dignity of the same.
Side 86 - ... debts owing to any person who by the laws of the States or the United States is entitled to priority.
Side 407 - accident* is here intended not merely inevitable casualty, or the act of Providence, or what is technically called vis major, or irresistible force, but such unforeseen events, misfortunes, losses, acts, or omissions as are not the result of any negligence or misconduct in the party.
Side 74 - A common carrier is bound, so far as practicable, to protect his passengers, while being conveyed, from violence committed by strangers and co-passengers, and he undertakes absolutely to protect them against the misconduct of its own servants engaged in executing the contract...
Side 230 - ... to risks which they have never undertaken ; and, above all, the interest of the public that the corporation shall not transcend the powers conferred upon it by law.

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