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Cases on Domestic Relations; Leading and Select Cases on the Disabilities ...
Marshall Davis Ewell
No preview available - 2015
Cases on Domestic Relations: Leading and Select Cases on the Disabilities ...
Marshall D. Ewell
No preview available - 2015
absolutely administrator affirmed agreement appellant assent assignment assumpsit authority avoid bill binding bond Chancery chose in action cited claim common law compos considered contract convey conveyance Court of Chancery Court of equity covenant coverture creditors death debt deceased decision declaration decree deed defendant defendant's delivered disaffirmance dispose distributive share doctrine entitled evidence executed executor fact feme covert feoffment fraud full age ground Hazel Shepard heirs held husband and wife indorsement infant insane intended interest intestate John judge judgment jury land legacy liable Lord Lord Mansfield lunatic marriage married woman necessary non compos mentis opinion paid party payment personal estate personal property plaintiff plaintiff in error plea possession principle promise promissory note purchase question real estate reason recover right of survivorship rule seised seisin separate estate statute suit survive tion tort trial trover trustees valid valuable consideration verdict vested void voidable wife's choses
Page 536 - any married woman may carry on any trade or business, and perform any labor or services, on her sole and separate account, and the earnings of any married woman from her trade, business, labor, or services shall be her sole and separate property, and may be used and invested by her in her own name.
Page 126 - After verdict for the plaintiff, it was moved in arrest of judgment that the action would not lie for this false affirmation, but the plaintiff ought to have informed himself by others.
Page 527 - A married woman may bargain, sell, assign and transfer her separate personal property, and carry on any trade or business, and perform any labor or services on her sole and separate account; and the earnings of any married woman from her trade, business, labor, or services, shall be her sole and separate property, and may be used and invested by her in her own name.
Page 481 - Any married female may take by inheritance, or by gift, grant, devise or bequest from any person other than her husband, and hold to her sole and separate use, and convey and devise real and personal property, and any interest or estate therein, and the rents, issues and profits thereof, in the same manner and with like effect as if she were unmarried, and the same shall not be subject to the disposal of her husband nor be liable for his debts.
Page 537 - ... acquires by her trade, business, labor, or services, carried on or performed on her sole or separate account; that which a woman married in this State owns at the time of her marriage, and the rents, issues and proceeds of all such property, shall notwithstanding her marriage, be and remain her sole and separate property, and may be used, collected, and invested by her in her own name...
Page 162 - It would seem to be a consequence of that absolute power which a man possesses over his own property, that he may make any disposition of it which does not interfere with the existing rights of others, and such disposition, if it be fair and real, will be valid. The limitations on this power are those only which are prescribed by law.
Page 459 - The jury having found a verdict for the defendant on the third issue, the plaintiff' obtained a rule to shew cause why there should not be a new trial, on the ground of the admission of improper evidence.
Page 414 - If any person whose husband or wife shall have absented himself or herself, for the space of five successive years, without being known to such person to be living during that time, shall marry during the life-time of such absent husband or wife, the marriage shall be void only from the time that its nullity shall be pronounced by a court of competent authority.
Page 17 - When the court can pronounce the contract to be for the benefit of the infant, as for necessaries, it is good; when to his prejudice, it is void; and where the contract is of an uncertain nature as to benefit or prejudice, it is voidable only at the election of the infant.