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accept accord and satisfaction according aforesaid agreed agreement alleged amount appears arbitration assumpsit authority averred award bill bond bound breach brought cargo cause of action champerty charter-party cited claim common law condition precedent consideration contract conveyance court covenant creditors damages debt debtor decision declaration deed defendant defendant's delivered delivery demurrer discharge effect enforce entered entitled evidence executed fact fendant ground held illegal intention judge judgment jury land lease liability Lord Lord Campbell Mass ment non-performance notice obligation opinion paid parties payment performance person plaintiff plaintiff in error plea pleaded present promise public policy purchase Queen's Bench Queen's Bench Division question Railroad reason receive recover referred refused release Reported restraint restraint of trade rule satisfaction seller ship statute stipulation suit tender thereof thing tiff tion tons tract trade transaction trial verdict vessel void wager William Bayley
Page 497 - For no countrvjsver takes notice of the revenue lavts_oX_aaQther. ~|The~oDjection that a contract is immoral or illegal as between plaintiff and defendant, sounds at all times very ill in the mouth of the defendant^ It is not for his sake, however, that the objection is ever allowed ; but it is founded in general principles of policy, which the defendant has the advantage of, contrary to the real justice as between him and the plaintiff, by accident, if I may so say.
Page 498 - ... country, there the Court says he has no right to be assisted. It is upon that ground the Court goes; not for the sake of the defendant, but because they will not lend their aid to such a plaintiff.
Page 97 - ... reserving leave to the defendant to move to enter a nonsuit, if the Court should be of opinion that the refusal by the plaintiffs to pay for the iron delivered amounted to an abandonment of the contract.
Page 75 - ... in the absence of any express or implied warranty that the thing shall exist, the contract is not to be construed as a positive contract, but as subject to an implied condition that the parties shall be excused in case, before breach, performance becomes impossible from the perishing of the thing without default of the contractor.
Page 259 - The promisee, if he pleases, may treat the notice of intention as inoperative, and await the time when the contract is to be executed, and then hold the other party responsible for all the consequences of non-performance ; but in that case he keeps the contract alive for the benefit of the other party as well as his own.
Page 450 - Appeal from judgment of the General Term of the Supreme Court, in the Fourth Judicial Department, affirming a judgment in favor of plaintiff, entered upon a decision of the court on trial without a jury (reported below, 14 Hun, 396).
Page 222 - ... /"On the other hand, the promisee may, if he thinks proper, treat the repudiation of the other party as a wrongful putting an end to the contract, and may at once bring his action as on a breach of it ; and in /such action he will be entitled to such damages as would have arisen .' from the non-performance of the contract at the appointed time, subject, however, to abatement in respect of any circumstances which may have afforded him the means of mitigating his loss.
Page 394 - Viet. c. 109. s. 18., which enacts " that all contracts or agreements, whether by parol or in writing, by way of gaming or wagering, shall be null and void; and that no suit shall be brought or maintained in any court of law or equity, for recovering any sum of money or valuable thing, alleged to be won upon any wager, or icfiich shall have been deposited in the hands of any person to abide the event on "which any wager shall have been made...