Michigan Reports: Cases Decided in the Supreme Court of Michigan, 174. sējums
Michigan. Supreme Court, George C. Gibbs, Randolph Manning, Thomas McIntyre Cooley, William Jennison, Elijah W. Meddaugh, William Dudley Fuller, Hovey K. Clarke, John Adams Brooks, Hoyt Post, Henry Allen Chaney, James M. Reasoner, Richard W. Cooper, Marquis B. Eaton, Herschel Bouton Lazell
Phelphs & Stevens, printers, 1913
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action agreed agreement amended amount answer appears application assessment assigns attorney authority automobile bill cause charge circuit claimed Company complainant condition considered constitutional contract counsel court crossing damages decree deed defendant defendant's determine directed duty easement engine entitled error evidence fact feet filed follows further give given going granted held horses injury intent interest issue judge judgment jury land liability looked March matter Mich Michigan necessary negligence notice objection offered owner paid parties person plaintiff present proceedings question railroad reason received record reference relator respondent rule side Stat statute STONE stop street Submitted suit testified testimony tion track train trial verdict wagon wire witness writing
386. lappuse - To justify the State in thus interposing its authority in behalf of the public, it must appear, first, that the interests of the public generally, as distinguished from those of a particular class, require such interference ; and, second, that the means are reasonably necessary for the accomplishment of the purpose, and not unduly oppressive upon individuals.
131. lappuse - Public in and for said County, and in the State aforesaid do hereby certify that James Y. Scammon, who is personally known to me to be the same person whose name is subscribed to the foregoing instrument, appeared before me this day in person and acknowledged that he signed, sealed and delivered the said instrument as his free and voluntary act for the uses and purposes therein set forth.
85. lappuse - Received, subject to the classifications and tariffs in effect on the date of the issus of this bill Of lading, at , 191 ... from the property described below, in apparent good order, except as noted (contents and condition of contents of packages unknown...
701. lappuse - It is admitted that the rule is difficult of application. But it is generally held that, in order to warrant a finding that negligence, or an act not amounting to wanton wrong, is the proximate cause of an injury, it must appear that the injury was the natural aud probable consequence of the negligence or wrongful act, and that it ought to have been foreseen, in the light of the attending circumstances.
382. lappuse - If, therefore, a statute purporting to have been enacted to protect the public health, the public morals, or the public safety, has no real or substantial relation to those objects, or is a palpable invasion of rights secured by the fundamental law, it is the duty of the courts to so adjudge, and thereby give effect to the constitution.
434. lappuse - The court may from time to time, afterwards, on the petition of either of the parents, revise and alter such decree, concerning the care, custody and maintenance of the children, or any of them, and make a new decree concerning the same, as the circumstances of the parents and the benefit of the children shall require.
103. lappuse - ... if the interest of the insured be other than unconditional and sole ownership...
257. lappuse - ... all statements made by the employer or by the individual employees shall, in the absence of fraud, be deemed representations and not warranties, and that no such statement shall be used in defense to a claim under the policy, unless it is contained in a written application.
567. lappuse - The provisions of this section shall not be held to affect the jurisdiction of the courts of the United States in cases, commenced by the United States or by direction of any officer thereof, or cases for winding up the affairs of any such bank.
381. lappuse - The rule of law upon this subject appears to be that, except where the Constitution has imposed limits upon the legislative power, It must be considered as practically absolute, whether it operate according to natural justice or not in any parr ticular case.