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The Law of Railways: Embracing Corporations, Eminent Domain ..., Volum 2
Isaac Fletcher Redfield
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1867
accepted action agreement allowed amount appears applied association authority Bank become bill binding bound by-laws calls capital carried charter condition considered constitution construction contract corporation court court of equity debts decision deed defendant directors effect enforced English entered entitled evidence executed existing expenses express fact fare funds give given grant ground held incorporation interest land liable London Lord meeting mode notice object obtained opinion organization original paid pany parliament particular parties pass passenger payment persons plaintiff present principle promoters proper purchase question Railw railway railway company reasonable received refused regard registered regulation road rule scrip seems shareholders shares specific performance statute stockholders subscriber subscription ticket tion transfer unless valid
Side 58 - It is very true that a corporation can have no legal existence out of the boundaries of the sovereignty by which it is created. It exists only in contemplation of law, and by force of the law ; and where that law ceases to operate, and is no longer obligatory, the corporation can have no existence. It must dwell in the place of its creation, and cannot migrate to another sovereignty.
Side 459 - We think that the true rule of law is that the person who, for his own purposes, brings on his land and collects and keeps there anything likely to do mischief if it escapes, must keep it in at his peril; and if he does not do so, is prima facie answerable for all the damage which is the natural consequence of its escape.
Side 459 - ... likely to do mischief if it escapes, must keep it in at his peril, and, if he does not do so, is prima facie answerable for all the damage which is the natural consequence of its escape. He can excuse himself by showing that the escape was owing to the plaintiff's default ; or perhaps that the escape was the consequence of vis major, or the act of God ; but as nothing of this sort exists here, it is unnecessary to inquire what excuse would be sufficient.
Side 463 - The reason he gave for his judgment was because it was the defendant's wall, and the defendant's filth, and he was bound of common right to keep his wall so as his filth might not damnify his...
Side 60 - As a member of a corporation, a government never exercises its sovereignty. It acts merely as a corporator, and exercises no other power in the management of the affairs of the corporation, than are expressly given by the incorporating act.
Side 537 - In case any passenger on any railroad shall be injured while on the platform of a car, or on any baggage, wood, or freight car, in violation of the printed regulations of the company posted up at the time in a conspicuous place inside of its passenger cars then in the train, such company shall not be liable for the injury ; provided said company at the time furnished room inside its passenger cars sufficient for the proper accommodation of the passengers.
Side 129 - To fall within the exception therefore, of repugnancy, the incident must be such as if expressed in the written contract, would make it insensible or inconsistent.
Side 300 - ... although from his proximity to the obstructed way, or otherwise, from his more frequent occasion to use it he may suffer in a greater degree than others, still he cannot have an action, because it would cause such a multiplicity of suits as to be itself an intolerable evil.
Side 459 - ... them, to provide for the sufficiency of the reservoir with reference to these shafts. The consequence was that the reservoir when filled with water burst into the shafts, the water flowed down through them into the old workings, and thence into the plaintiff's mine, and there did the mischief.
Side 459 - ... persons employed by them in the course of the work became aware of the existence of the ancient shafts filled up with soil, though they did not know or suspect that they were shafts communicating with old workings. It is found that the defendants, personally, were free from all blame, but that in fact proper care and skill was not used by the persons employed by them to provide for the sufficiency of the reservoir with reference to these shafts. The consequence was that the reservoir when filled...