The Law Magazine, Or, Quarterly Review of Jurisprudence (Google eBook)

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Saunders and Benning, 1844 - Law
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Page 349 - And be it further enacted, that every will shall be construed, with reference to the real estate and personal estate comprised in it, to speak and take effect as if it had been executed immediately before the death of the testator, unless a contrary intention shall appear by the will.
Page 13 - From the moment that any advocate can be permitted to say, that he will or will not stand between the Crown and the subject arraigned in the Court where he daily sits to practise, from that moment the liberties of England are at an end.
Page 411 - Testament, in witness whereof I the said John McMillan have to this my Last Will and Testament set my hand and seal the day and year above written.
Page 67 - By the first section it is enacted, " that all notes, bills, bonds, judgments, mortgages, or other securities or conveyances whatsover, given, granted, drawn or entered into or executed by any person or persons whatsoever, where the whole or any part of the consideration of such conveyances or securities shall be for any money or other valuable thing whatsoever, won by gaming or playing at cards...
Page 138 - That no action shall be maintained whereby to charge any person upon any promise made, after full age, to pay any debt contracted during infancy, or upon any ratification, after full age...
Page 364 - Act (ft 59), the clerk of the court shall enter in a book, to be kept for this purpose in his office, a plaint in writing, stating the names and the last known places of abode of the parties, and the substance of the action intended to be brought...
Page 68 - ... and shall pay or deliver the same or any part thereof; the person or persons so losing, and paying or delivering the same, shall be at liberty within three months...
Page 381 - Treble Costs, and have such Remedy for the same as any Defendant can have in other Cases where Costs are given by Law.
Page 467 - Their Lordships are of opinion that, in order to constitute a sound disposing mind, a testator must not only be able to understand that he is by his will giving the whole of his property to one object of his regard, but he must also have capacity to comprehend the extent of his property, and the nature of the claims of others, whom by his will he is excluding from all participation in that property...
Page 282 - Comity of nations, the most appropriate phrase to express the true foundation and extent of the obligation of the laws of one nation within the territories of another.

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