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accepted action adverse possession affirmed agreed agreement alleged allowed amount answer appellant application assessment assignment attorney authority Bank brief cause charge circuit court claim complaint conclusion condition consideration constitute construction contract corporation costs counsel damages decision deed defendant direct duty effect entered error evidence executed existence express fact finding firm follows further give given ground Hart held hold interest Judge judgment jurisdiction jury knowledge lake land liability lumber March matter meaning ment mortgage necessary notice officers owner paid parties payment person plaintiff possession present proceedings proof provides purchase question reason received record referred relation rendered respect respondent result rule secure signed Stats statute sufficient thereof tion trial trust verdict witness
Page 435 - First — After the payment of my just debts and funeral expenses, I give devise and bequeath to my...
Page 339 - While that remains concealed within his own bosom, he is safe ; but draw it from thence, and he is exposed to a prosecution. The rule which declares that no man is compellable to accuse himself, would most obviously be infringed, by compelling a witness to disclose a fact of this description.
Page 339 - It is certainly not only a possible but a probable case that a witness, by disclosing a single fact, may complete the testimony against himself, and to every effectual purpose accuse himself as entirely as he would by stating every circumstance which would be required for his conviction.
Page 439 - An express trust may be created for one or more of the following purposes: 1. To sell real property for the benefit of creditors; 2. To sell, mortgage or lease real property for the benefit of annuitants or other legatees, or for the purpose of satisfying any charge thereon; 3.
Page 363 - In the exercise of the police power for the protection of the public the performance of a specific act may constitute the crime regardless of either knowledge or intent, both of which are immaterial on the question of guilt.
Page 523 - Where there is no ambiguity in the words, there is no room for construction. The case must be a strong one, indeed, which would justify a court in departing from the plain meaning of words, especially in a penal act, in search of an intention which the words themselves did not suggest...
Page 523 - The rule that penal laws are to be construed strictly, is perhaps not much less old than construction itself. It is founded on the tenderness of the law for the rights of...
Page 207 - Where a grant for a valuable consideration shall be made' to one person, and the consideration therefor shall be paid by another, no use or trust shall result in favor of the person by whom such payment shall be made; but the title shall vest in the person named as the alienee in such conveyance, subject only to the provisions of the next section.
Page 248 - Contrary to the common law rule, every reasonable intendment and presumption is to be made in favor of the pleading, and it will not be set aside on demurrer unless it be so fatally defective, that, taking all the facts to be admitted, the court can say they furnish no cause of action whatever.