Reports of Cases in the Supreme Court of Nebraska, Volume 17
Nebraska. Supreme Court, David Allen Campbell, Guy Ashton Brown, Lee Herdmen, Lorenzo Crounse, Walter Alber Leese, Henry Clay Lindsay, Henry Paxon Stoddart
Gant Publishing Company, 1885 - 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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adverse possession affidavit alleged amendment amount answer Antelope county appears appellee application assignment attachment attorney bill of exceptions Cass county cause of action civil code claim clerk constitution contract costs county court county seat creditors damages debt debtor decree defendant in error district court Douglas county duty election entitled evidence ex rel execution facts favor fendant filed Gage county held homestead interest issued judges concur Judgment affirmed jurisdiction jury justice Kearney County Lancaster county land lease legislature levied lien lots mandamus Maxwell ment mortgage motion Nebraska notice objection overruled owner paid party payment person petition plaintiff in error pleadings possession premises proceedings purchase purpose railroad real estate record Reese rendered replevin Richardson county Seward county sold statute sufficient sustained tax deed term testimony thereof tiff tion trial verdict votes wife writ
Page 313 - The writ of mandamus may be denominated the writ of mandate.— 1873-345. 1085. It may be issued by any court, except a justice's or police court, to any inferior tribunal, corporation, board, or person, to compel the performance of an act which the law specially enjoins, as a duty resulting from an office, trust, or station...
Page 656 - In countries where the common law prevails, it has been customary from time immemorial for the legislature to declare what shall be a reasonable compensation under such circumstances, or, perhaps more properly speaking, to fix a maximum beyond which any charge made would be unreasonable.
Page 199 - Provided, that the legislature may at any time extend by law the right of suffrage to persons not herein enumerated; but no such law shall be in force until the same shall have been submitted to a vote of the people at a general election, and approved by a majority of all the votes cast at such election...
Page 452 - Newly discovered evidence, material for the party making the application, which he could not, with reasonable diligence, have discovered and produced at the trial; 5. Excessive damages, appearing to have been given under the influence of passion or prejudice; 6.
Page 470 - ... husband and wife, or either of them, previous to or at the time of the death of such husband or wife, except such as exists or has been created under the provisions of this chapter.
Page 106 - Is about to convert his property, or a part thereof, into money, for the purpose of placing it beyond the reach of his creditors...
Page 600 - Fifth. If a person remove to another state or territory, intending to remain there for an indefinite time, and as a place of present residence, he shall be considered and held to have lost his residence in this state, notwithstanding he may intend to return at some future period.
Page 135 - The powers thus granted are not confined to the instrumentalities of commerce, or the postal service known or in use when the Constitution was adopted, but they keep pace with the progress of the country and adapt themselves to the new developments of time and circumstances.
Page 657 - ... and is no more sacred than any other. Rights of property which have been created by the common law cannot be taken away without due process; but the law itself, as a rule of conduct, may be changed at the will, or even at the whim, of the legislature, unless prevented by constitutional limitations.
Page 203 - The court may, either 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, or by inserting other allegations material to the case...