Concise Treatise on the Law of Arbitrations and Awards
Butterworth & Company, 1903 - 462 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Common terms and phrases
according action affidavit agree agreement allowed amount appeal application appointed arbi Arbitration Act arising attachment attend authority award binding Bing Board bound Building cause CHAP claim clause compensation consent contained contract costs court damages decide decision defendant demand determine direct dispute Division East effect enforce enlarge entered entitled event evidence execute fact final further give given ground hand held intended interest issues judge judgment jurisdiction Justice land London manner matters in difference ment motion named necessary notice objection official otherwise paid particular parties payment performance person plaintiff proceedings question Rail Railway reason reference refused remit respect rule settled Smith Society specific statute stay submission submit sufficient supra taken Taunt thereof tion trial umpire unless verdict Vict witnesses writing
Page 413 - If any party to a submission, or any person claiming through or under him, commences any legal proceedings in any Court against any other party to the submission, or any person claiming through or under him, in respect of any matter agreed to be referred, any party to such legal proceedings may at any time after appearance, and before delivering any pleadings or taking any other steps in the proceedings...
Page 297 - Lunacy, whereby any sum of money, or any costs, charges, or expenses shall be payable to any person, shall have the effect of judgments in the superior Courts of Common Law...
Page 402 - If, on such a reference, one party fails to appoint an arbitrator, either originally or by way of substitution as aforesaid, for seven clear days after the other party, having appointed...
Page 402 - ... in every such instance any party may serve the remaining parties or the arbitrators, as the case may be, with a written notice to appoint an arbitrator, umpire, or third arbitrator respectively; and if within seven clear days after such notice shall have been served no arbitrator, umpire, or third arbitrator be appointed, it shall be lawful for any judge of any of the superior courts of law or equity at Westminster...
Page 419 - ... subject to any legal objection submit to be examined by the arbitrators or umpire on oath or affirmation in relation to the matters in dispute and shall subject as aforesaid produce before the arbitrators or umpire all books, deeds, papers, accounts, writings and documents within their possession or power respectively which may be required or called for and do all other things which during the proceedings on the reference the arbitrators or umpire may require.
Page 392 - ... if when the matter shall have been referred to arbitration the arbitrators or their umpire shall for three months have failed to make their or his award, or if no final award shall be made, the question of such compensation shall be settled by the verdict of a jury, as hereinafter provided.
Page 221 - The costs of the reference and award shall be in the discretion of the arbitrators or umpire, who may direct to and by whom and in what manner those costs or any part thereof shall be paid, and may tax or settle the amount of costs to be so paid or any part thereof, and may award costs to be paid as between solicitor and client.
Page 402 - If the appointment is not made within seven clear days after the service of the notice, the court or a judge may, on application by the party who gave the notice, appoint an arbitrator, umpire, or third arbitrator, who shall have the like power to act in the reference and make an award as if he had been appointed by consent of all parties.
Page 75 - ... and after any such appointment shall have been made neither party shall have power to revoke the same without the consent of the other, nor shall the death of either party operate as a revocation...
Page 417 - Any referee, arbitrator, or umpire may, at any stage of the proceedings under a reference, and shall, if so directed by the Court or a judge, state in the form of a special case for the opinion of the Court any question of law arising in the course of the reference.