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action admissible admitted affidavit affirmed alleged amount answer appeal application attorney authority bank cause Cent charged claim Code Company complaint considered Constitution contended contract corporation counsel Criminal damages death deed defendant denied determine direct district effect entered entitled error evidence execution facts filed follows further give given granted ground held instruction intention interest issue judge judgment jurisdiction jury land matter ment motion necessary Note Note.-For notice NUMBER objection opinion paid parties payment person petition plaintiff presented proceedings proof proper purchase question reason received record reference respondent rule statement statute street sufficient Supreme Court taken testified testimony thereof tion trial trust verdict Wash wife witness
Page 105 - To constitute notice of an infirmity in the instrument or defect in the title of the person negotiating the same, the person to whom it is negotiated must have had actual knowledge of the infirmity or defect, or knowledge of such facts that his action in taking the instrument amounted to bad faith.
Page 382 - It is a general and undisputed proposition of law that a municipal corporation possesses and can exercise the following powers, and no others: First, those granted in express words; second, those necessarily or fairly implied in or incident to the powers expressly granted; third, those essential to the declared objects and purposes of the corporation — not simply convenient, but indispensable.
Page 318 - A corporation or association may be sued in the county where the contract is made or is to be performed, or where the obligation or liability arises, or the breach occurs; or in the county where the principal place of business of such corporation is situated, subject to the power of the Court to change the place of trial as in other cases.
Page 206 - Except general appropriation bills, and bills for the codification and general revision of laws, no bill shall be passed containing more than one subject, which shall be clearly expressed in its title.
Page 23 - The verdict of a jury is either general or special. A general verdict Is that by which they pronounce generally upon all or any of the issues, either in favor of the plaintiff or defendant: a special verdict is that by which the jury find the facts only, leaving the judgment to the court.
Page 388 - ... to provide for the safety, preserve the health, promote the prosperity, improve the morals, order, comfort, and convenience of such corporations and the inhabitants thereof...
Page 436 - ... satisfaction of the jury, by a preponderance of the evidence; and a reasonable doubt of the defendant's sanity, raised by all the evidence, does not authorize an acquittal.
Page 311 - ... to hatred, contempt, ridicule or obloquy, or which causes, or tends to cause any person to be shunned or avoided, or which has a tendency to injure any person, corporation or association of persons, in his or their business or occupation, is a libel.