Reports of Cases in the Supreme Court of Nebraska, Volume 3
Lorenzo Crounse, Guy Ashton Brown, Walter Alber Leese, David Allen Campbell, Lee Herdmen, Henry Clay Lindsay, Henry Paxon Stoddart
Gant Publishing Company, 1874 - Law reports, digests, etc
"In vols. 1 and 2 no dates or terms of court are given, so that it is impossible to tell what years these volumes cover. Pages 411-473 of vol. 1 contain cases from the Supreme court of the territory of Nebraska, not dated, but apparently decided beteween 1860 and 1870. The appendix to vol. 2 reprints a few cases of local interest, decided in the United States Supreme court. " Soule, Lawyer's ref. manual, 1884.
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agent alleged amount appear apply assigned authority Boulware City and Pacific claim constitution contract conveyance conveyed county commissioners county seat court of equity creditors damages decree deed defendant in error demurrer district court dollars entitled equity evidence ex rel execution facts filed fraud furnished Gage County Gantt Gosper grant Hamilton County hundred injury Insurance John judgment jurisdiction jury Justice Kellogg land lease legislature lien McCann McClary mechanic's lien ment Mills mortgage motion Nebraska notice octavo Ohio Otoe county overruled paper parties payment Peoria Marine person petition in error plaintiff in error pleadings premises printing probate judge proceedings proclamation proof provides purchase purpose question reason record relators rendered resulting trust reverse Richardson county Roddy rule Schade sheet Sioux City statute sustained Tallon term testimony thereof tion town trial trust verdict Ware Washington County
Page 241 - So great moreover is the regard of the law for private property, that it will not authorize the least violation of it ; no, not even for the general good of the whole community.
Page 52 - ... 1. That the court has no jurisdiction of the person of the defendant, or the subject of the action ; or, 2. That the plaintiff has not legal capacity to sue ; or, 3. That there is another action pending between the same parties for the same cause ; or, 4.
Page 175 - ... and the dwelling house thereon, and its appurtenances, owned and occupied by any resident of the State, not exceeding in value fifteen hundred .dollars, shall be exempt from forced sale on execution...
Page 267 - An act for the relief of the citizens of towns upon the lands of the United States, under certain circumstances...
Page 115 - Judgment may be given for or against one or more of several plaintiffs, and for or against one or more of several defendants; and it may, when the justice of the case requires it, determine the ultimate rights of the parties on each side, as between themselves.
Page 271 - ... in trust for the several use and benefit of the occupants thereof, according to their respective interests ; the execution of which trust, as to the disposal of the lots in such town, and the proceeds of the sales thereof, to be conducted under such regulations as may be prescribed by the legislative authority of the State or Territory in which the same may be situated.
Page 121 - The court may, before, or after judgment, in furtherance of justice, and on such terms as may be proper, amend any pleading, process, or proceeding, by adding or striking out the name of any party, or by correcting a mistake in the name of a party, or a mistake in any other respect...
Page 413 - In case of the impeachment of the Governor, or his removal from office, death, inability to discharge the powers and duties of the said office, resignation, or absence from the State, the powers and duties of the office shall devolve upon the Lieutenant-Governor for the residue of the term, or until the disability shall cease.
Page 105 - Take then thy bond, take thou thy pound of flesh ; But, in the cutting it, if thou dost shed One drop of Christian blood, thy lands and goods Are, by the laws of Venice, confiscate Unto the state of Venice.
Page 382 - The contract between Georgia and the purchasers was executed by the grant. A contract executed, as well as one which is executory, contains obligations binding on the parties. A grant, in its own nature, amounts to an extinguishment of the right of the grantor, and implies a contract not to reassert that right. A party is, therefore, always estopped by his own grant.