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according action actual agreed agreement alleged amount appeal applied authority Bank benefit bill bond cause charge circumstances cited claim Company complainant condition consideration considered contract conveyance conveyed court of equity creditors damages death debt decision decree deed defendant directed discussion doctrine effect entitled error evidence executed executors existence express fact follows fraud give given granted ground heirs held hold husband intention interest judge judgment jurisdiction jury Justice land legacy lien Lord matter ment mistake mortgage nature necessary notice object opinion paid parties payment performance person plaintiff possession present principles proceeds provision purchase question real estate reason received record referred regard relief representation respect result rule says sold statement statute sufficient suit taken tion transaction trial true trust whole wife
Page 547 - ... attending at any place where any such person or persons may lawfully be, for the purpose of peacefully obtaining or communicating information, or from peacefully persuading any person to work or to abstain from working; or from ceasing to patronize or to employ any party to such dispute, or from recommending, advising, or persuading others by peaceful and lawful means so to do...
Page 302 - ... (Gibson v. Jeyes, 6 Ves. 278.) It was said by Sir Samuel Romilly, in his argument in Huguenin v. Baseley, 14 Ves. 300, that "the relief stands upon a general principle applying to all the variety of relations in which dominion may be exercised by one person over another," — a principle which was afterwards affirmed by Lord Cottenham in Dent v.
Page 323 - ... for the benefit of an indefinite number of persons, either by bringing their minds or hearts under the influence of education or religion, by relieving their bodies from disease, suffering or constraint, by assisting them to establish themselves in life, or by erecting or maintaining public buildings or works, or otherwise lessening the burdens of government.
Page 75 - Nothing is better established than this principle, that money directed to be employed in the purchase of land, and land directed to be sold and turned into money, are to be considered as that species of property into which they are directed to be converted...
Page 547 - ... withholding from, any person engaged in such dispute, any strike benefits or other moneys or things of value; or from peaceably assembling in a lawful manner, and for lawful purposes; or from doing any act or thing which might lawfully be done in the absence of such dispute by any party thereto ; nor shall any of the acts specified in this paragraph be considered or held to be violations of any law of the United States.
Page 274 - The question in this case is, whether the intelligence of extrinsic circumstances, which might influence the price of the commodity, and which was exclusively within the knowledge of the vendee, ought to have been communicated by him to the vendor? The court is of opinion, that he was not bound to communicate it. It would be difficult to circumscribe the contrary doctrine within proper limits, where the means of intelligence are equally accessible to both parties. But at the same time, each party...
Page 160 - ... if whatever a man's real intention may be he so conducts himself that a reasonable man would take the representation to be true, and believe that it was meant that he should act upon it, and did act upon it as true, the party making the representation would be equally precluded from contesting its truth...
Page 350 - Case, 41 defined a charitable or pious gift to be 'whatever is given for the love of God, or for the love of your neighbor, in the catholic and universal sense, — given from these motives and to these ends, — free from the stain or taint of every consideration that is personal, private, or selfish.
Page 130 - It is scarcely correct to speak of lis pendens as affecting a purchaser through the doctrine of notice, though undoubtedly the language of the Courts often so describes its operation. It affects him not because it amounts to notice, but because the law does not allow litigant parties to give to others, pending the litigation, rights to the property in dispute, so as to prejudice the opposite party.
Page 251 - The first is, that where an instrument is drawn and executed, which professes, or is intended, to carry into execution an agreement, whether in writing or by parol, previously entered into, but which, by mistake of the draftsman, either as to fact or law, does not fulfill, or which violates the manifest intention of the parties to the agreement, equity will correct the mistake, so as to produce a conformity' of the instrument to the agreement.