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admitted alleged allowed amount annuity answer appears application assigns attorney authority benefit bill called cause charge circumstances clause clear College Commissioners common consent consideration considered construction costs course Court covenant daughter death debt decease decided decision decree deed defendant directed disposed doubt effect entitled event evidence examination execution executors express facts follow fund further gift give given ground hands heir held hold important intention interest issue judgment kind land legacies Lord matter means ment nature necessary never notice objection observed obtained opinion particular party person plaintiff plea possession present principle proceedings prove provisions purchaser question reason received reference refused regard relation rents residue respect rule share stand sufficient suit supposed taken thing tion trust whole
Page 317 - This tends to no mischief, and is a reasonable liberty to bestow; but great detriment would arise and much confusion of rights, if parties were allowed to invent new modes of holding and enjoying real property, and to impress upon their lands and tenements a peculiar character, which should follow them into all hands, however remote.
Page 153 - And then it is provided, in the third section, " that all such matters to be heard and determined in the said Court of Review shall be brought on by way of petition, motion, or special case...
Page 440 - Warrant; and for so doing this shall be your sufficient Warrant.
Page 327 - It is not sufficient that a covenant is concerning the land, but, in order to make it run with the land, there must be a privity of estate between the covenanting parties.
Page 465 - ... the natural and unavoidable consequence of kindness arising out of that relation. A client, for example, may naturally entertain a kindly feeling towards an attorney or solicitor by whose assistance he has long benefited; and he may fairly and wisely desire to benefit him by a gift, or, without such an intention being the predominating motive, he may wish to give him the advantage of a sale or a lease. No law that is tolerable among...
Page 317 - Every close, every messuage, might thus be held in a different fashion, and it would be hardly possible to know what rights the acquisition of any parcel conferred, or what obligations it imposed. The right of way or of common is of a public, as well as of a simple, nature, and no one who sees the premises can be ignorant of what all the vicinage knows.
Page 71 - A. be dead at the date of the will or at the death of the testator, the issue of that child cannot take anything.
Page 96 - Liverpool, aiifr, p. 88. 101 contemplation. But the party has no general privilege or protection ; he is bound to disclose all he knows, and believes, and thinks respecting his own case...