Digest of Moohummudan Law on the Subjects to which it is Usually Applied by British Courts of Justice in India, Del 1

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Side 386 - And it is hereby declared and enacted, that no person who may have acquired property by his own industry, or by the exercise of any art, calling, or profession, or by inheritance, assignment, gift, or bequest, shall be dispossessed of such property, or prevented from taking possession thereof, on the ground that such person, or that the person from whom the property may have been derived, was a slave.
Side 386 - It is hereby enacted and declared, that no public officer shall, in execution of any decree or order of court, or for the enforcement of any demand of rent or revenue, sell, or cause to be sold, any person, or the right to the compulsory labour or services of any person, on the ground that such person is in a state of slavery.
Side 386 - And it is hereby declared and enacted, that no rights arising out of an alleged property in the person and services of another as a slave shall be enforced by any civil or criminal court, or magistrate, within the territories of the East India Company.
Side 713 - So much of any law or usage now in force within the territories subject to the government of the East India Company, as inflicts on any person forfeiture of rights or property, or may be held in any way to impair or affect any right of inheritance, by reason of his or her renouncing, or having been excluded from the communion of any religion, or being deprived of caste, shall cease to be enforced us law in the courts of the East India Company, and in the courts established by Royal Charter within...
Side 177 - That in case any Englishman, or other person subject to that nation, or navigating under its flag, should happen to die in our sacred dominions, our fiscal and other officers shall not, upon pretence of its not being known to whom the property belongs, interpose any opposition or violence, by taking or seizing the effects that may be found at his death, but they shall be delivered up to such Englishmen, whoever he may be, to whom the deceased may have left them by his will...
Side 25 - Ye are forbidden to marry your mothers, and your daughters, and your sisters, and your aunts both on the father's and on the mother's side, and your brother's daughters, and your sister's daughters, and your mothers who have given you suck, and your foster-sisters, and your wives...
Side 554 - The most valid definition of death-illness is, that it is one which it is highly probable will issue fatally, whether, in the case of a man, it disables him from getting up for necessary avocations, out of his house or not, such as, for instance, when he is a fukeeli^ or lawyer, from going to the musjid, or place of worship ; and, when he is a merchant, from going to his shop...
Side 491 - The invocation of witnesses is not required to give validity to that demand, but only in order that the pre-emptor may be provided with proof, in case the purchaser should deny the demand.
Side 221 - In the former case repudiation takes effect immediately on the arrival of the time to which it has been referred ; in the latter it takes effect on the occurrence of the event on which it has been made to depend. And revocable as well as irrevocable repudiations are susceptible of being referred to a time, or made subject to a condition. The two kinds of...

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