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ABBOTT according action aforesaid afterwards agent agreed agreement alleged allowed amount answer appears applied assignment attorney authority bank bankrupt bill bound brought called cause charge claim concerning considered contained continued contract court damages debt deed defendant delivered demand directed discharged effect entered entitled evidence executed fact give given grant ground heirs held intended interest issue Judge judgment jury justices King land lease libel Lord matter meaning ment mentioned necessary notice objection obtained offence opinion owner paid parish party payment person plaintiff plea pleaded possession premises present proceedings proved question reason received recover refused rent respect rule shew sold statute sufficient supposed taken tenant term thereof things trial unless verdict whole wife
Page 234 - That no contract for the sale of any goods, wares and merchandise, for the price of ten pounds sterling or upwards shall be allowed to be good, except the buyer shall accept part of the goods so sold, and actually receive the same...
Page 777 - AB as for his costs and charges by him, about his suit in that behalf expended...
Page 800 - Keller his heirs and assigns. To the only proper use and behoof of the said David H. Keller his heirs and Assigns Forever And the said William H.
Page 315 - AGM for life, with remainder as he should by deed or will appoint; and in default of appointment, remainder to the heirs of his body, with remainder over.
Page 660 - ... the defendant was entitled to a verdict. The jury found a verdict for the defendant. A rule nisi...
Page 234 - ... or that some note or memorandum In writing of the bargain be made and signed by the parties to be charged by such a contract, or their agent thereunto lawfully authorized.
Page 860 - I therefore think that the rule for a new trial ought to be made absolute.
Page 371 - ... leave being reserved to the defendant to move to enter a verdict for him or a nonsuit, if, assuming the facts found by the jury to be true, they could not properly be given in evidence, having regard to the written contract; or if, having regard to the whole evidence, the learned judge ought to have directed the jury, as matter of law, to find for the defendant.