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Books Books 1 - 10 of 180 on 2. A statement of the facts constituting the cause of action, in ordinary and concise....  
" 2. A statement of the facts constituting the cause of action, in ordinary and concise language, without repetition, and in such a manner as to enable a person of common understanding to know what is intended. " 3. A demand of the relief, to which the... "
The Law Review and Quarterly Journal of British and Foreign Jurisprudence - Page 390
1850
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First report of the Commissioners on Practice and Pleadings: code of procedure

New York (State). Commissioners on Practice and Pleadings - Law - 1848 - 275 pages
...knowledge thereof sufficient to form a belief; 2. A statement of any new matter constituting a defence, in ordinary and concise language, without repetition,...of common understanding to know what is intended. 129. The defendant may set forth in his answer, as many grounds of defence as he shall have. They...
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Laws of the State of New York Passed at the Sessions of the Legislature

New York (State). Legislature - Law - 1848
...the parties to the action, plaintiff and defendant: 120. The complaint shall contain: whatcom2. A statement of the facts constituting the cause of...ordinary and concise language, without repetition, and in su -ha manner as to enable a person of common understanding to know what is intended: 3. A demand of...
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The Legal Observer, Digest, and Journal of Jurisprudence, Volume 35

Law - 1848
...forth the facts constituting the cause of action or defence, truly, in plain and concise language, and in such a manner as to enable a person of common understanding to know what is intended. In proper caaes an affidavit to be made at least of the belief that the facts alleged are true. All...
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The Merchants' Magazine and Commercial Review, Volume 19

Business & Economics - 1848
...motion, (фф 136, fhese provisions, with the general one that allegations must be " in ordinary and language, without repetition, and in such a manner as to enable a person of comierstanding to know what is intended, are absolutely the only important rules of in the code, (фф...
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Merchants' Magazine and Commercial Review, Volume 19

Freeman Hunt, Thomas Prentice Kettell, William B. Dana - Commerce - 1848
...($$ 136, tiese provisions, with the general one that allegations must be " in ordinary and nguage, without repetition, and in such a manner as to enable a person of commanding to know what is intended, are absolutely the only important rules of n the code, ( 120,...
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The New-York Legal Observer, Volume 6

Samuel Owen - Law reports, digests, etc - 1848
...The complaint and affidavit contain Latin abbreviations, which are not ordinary language, and such as to enable a person of common understanding to know what is intended thereby." " 2d. The complaint does not state the amount for which the plaintiff will take judgment....
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Merchants' Magazine and Commercial Review, Volume 21

Freeman Hunt, William B. Dana - Commerce - 1849
...or defendants. Id. A statement of the facts constituting the cause of action, without repetition, so as to enable a person of common understanding to know what is intended. 3d. A demand of the relief to which the party thinks himself entitled; and if money be demanded, the...
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The Merchants' Magazine and Commercial Review, Volume 21

Business & Economics - 1849
...belief;a statement of any new matter constituting a defense, in ordinary and concise language, so as to enable a person of common understanding to know what is intended. The defendant may set forth as many grounds of defense as he has in his answer, but each defense must...
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The Jurist, Volume 13, Part 2

Law - 1850
...plaintiff desires the trial to be had, and the names of the parties to the action, plaintiff and defendant. of action, in ordinary and concise language, without...recovery of money be demanded, the amount thereof shall be stated. Sect. 143. [121.] The only pleading on the part of the defendant is either a demurrer...
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The Code of Criminal Procedure of the State of New York

New York (State) - Criminal procedure - 1850 - 486 pages
...the officer accused is elected or appointed. 117. The accusation must state the offence charged, in ordinary and concise language, without repetition,...person of common understanding to know what is intended ; and must be verified by the oath of the person making-it, to the effect that he believes the charges...
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