Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme Court of Judicature of the State of Indiana, Volume 7
Indiana. Supreme Court, Horace E. Carter, Albert Gallatin Porter, Gordon Tanner, Benjamin Harrison, Michael Crawford Kerr, James Buckley Black, Augustus Newton Martin, John Worth Kern, Francis Marion Dice, John Lewis Griffiths, Sidney Romelee Moon, Charles Frederick Remy
Bobbs-Merrill Company, 1856 - Law reports, digests, etc
"With tables of the cases and principal matters" (varies).
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action admitted affidavit affirmed with costs alleged amount answer APPEAL appellee assigned authority averred bill of exceptions Blackf bond Cause remanded cents chancery Circuit Court claim common law Common Pleas complaint constitution contract Court of Common Court of equity Curiam.—The judgment debt deed defendant demand demurrer dollars entitled error Evansville evidence execution facts filed fraud Gookins heirs Held instruction interest issue J. W. Gordon Jeffersonville judge judgment is affirmed judgment is reversed jurisdiction jury justice land legislature lien lots matter ment mortgage motion Nathaniel Barnes objection overruled paid parties payment person plaintiff pleaded proceedings promissory note proved purchase purchase-money question Railroad Company real estate record recover refused rendered replevin reversed with costs road rule Salem Railroad sold statute statute of frauds sued sufficient suit sustained Term tion township tract trial usury verdict void Wigton witness
Page 683 - Every act shall embrace but one subject, and matters properly connected therewith, which subject shall be expressed in the title.
Page 577 - Knowledge and learning generally diffused throughout a community, being essential to the preservation of a free government, it shall be the duty of the General Assembly to encourage, by all suitable means, moral, intellectual, scientific and agricultural improvement, and to provide by law for a general and uniform system of common schools, wherein tuition shall be without charge, and equally open to all.
Page 658 - Every husband, wife, child, parent, guardian, employer or other person, who shall be injured in person or property, or means of support, by any intoxicated person, or in consequence of the intoxication, habitual or otherwise, of any person...
Page 377 - Any person may be made a defendant who has or claims an interest in the controversy adverse to the plaintiff, or who is a necessary party to a complete determination or settlement of the question involved therein.
Page 324 - ... committed on a lake, river, or other stream of water situated in two or more counties, the action may be brought In any county bordering on such lake, river or stream, and opposite to the place where the offence was committed : 2. Against a public officer or person specially appointed to execute his duties, for an act done by him in virtue of his office, or against a person, who by his command or in his aid, shall do anything touching the duties of such officer.
Page 389 - State, contrary to the provisions of the foregoing section shall be void ; and any person who shall employ such negro or mulatto, or otherwise encourage him to remain in the State, shall be...
Page 349 - ... 6. That the act or omission charged as the offense is clearly and distinctly set forth in ordinary and concise language, without repetition, and in such a manner as to enable a person of common understanding to know what is intended; 7.
Page 683 - Nor shall any law or ordinance pass containing any matter different from what is expressed in the title thereof,' is directory only to the legislative and executive or law-making departments of the government. But we do not so understand it.
Page 272 - The jury must also, at each adjournment of the court, whether permitted to separate or kept in charge of officers, be admonished by the court that it is their duty not to converse among themselves or with anyone else on any subject connected with the trial, or to form or express any opinion thereon until the cause is finally submitted to them.
Page 328 - The State shall, from time to time, be divided into judicial circuits, and a judge for each circuit shall be elected by the voters thereof. He shall reside within the circuit, and shall hold his office for the term of six years, if he so long behave well.