Bills, Notes and Cheques: The Bills of Exchange Act, 1890, Canada, and the Amending Act of 1891, with Notes and Illustrations from Canadian, English and American Decisions, and References to Ancient and Modern French Law
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Bills, Notes and Cheques: The Bills of Exchange ACT, Revised Statutes of ...
J J 1842-1926 MacLaren
No preview available - 2015
acceptance acceptor according action addressed agent amount apply authority Bank bearer become bill of exchange bill or note bill payable blank Canada cheque Civil claim clause Code common condition consideration contract Court custom decisions defendant delivery demand discharged dishonor drawer drawn due course effect England English entitled evidence expressed fact firm force give given hands held holder ILLUSTRATIONS Imperial Act indorser interest latter liable Lord maker maturity means ment merchant necessary negotiable note payable notice overruled paid particular party passed payee payment person plaintiff presentment promise to pay promissory note protest proved provinces provisions Quebec question reasonable received recover relating Reports respect rule says sight signature signed Statutes sub-section subsequent sufficient tion transfer treat United usage valid Vict writing written
Page 206 - Holder" means the payee or indorsee of a bill or note, who is in possession of it, or the bearer thereof. "Indorsement" means an indorsement completed by delivery.
Page 33 - A bill of exchange is an unconditional order in writing, addressed by one person to another, signed by the person giving it, requiring the person to whom it is addressed to pay on demand or at a fixed or determinable future time a sum certain in money to or to the order of a specified person, or to bearer.
Page 305 - Delay in making presentment for payment is excused when the delay is caused by circumstances beyond the control of the holder, and not imputable to his default, misconduct, or negligence.
Page 56 - Notice of dishonor is not required to be given to an indorser in either of the following cases : 1. Where the drawee is a fictitious person or a person not having capacity to contract, and the indorser was aware of the fact at the time he indorsed the instrument; 2.
Page 121 - ... may be shown to have been conditional or for a special purpose only and not for the purpose of transferring the property in the instrument.
Page 97 - The drawer of a bill and any indorser may insert thereon the name of a person to whom the holder may resort in case of need, that is to say, in case the bill is dishonored by nonacceptance or non.payment. Such person is called the referee in case of need.
Page 361 - Where a negotiable instrument is materially altered without the assent of all parties liable thereon, it is avoided, except as against a party who has himself made, authorized or assented to the alteration, and subsequent indorsers.
Page 190 - The title of a person who negotiates an instrument is defective within the meaning of this act when he obtained the instrument, or any signature thereto, by fraud, duress, or force and fear, or other unlawful means, or for an illegal consideration, or when he negotiates it in breach of faith, or under such circumstances as amount to a fraud.
Page 373 - Where a bill has been paid for honor, all parties subsequent to the party for whose honor it is paid are discharged, but the payer for honor is subrogated for, and succeeds to, both the rights and duties of the holder as regards the party for whose honor he pays and all parties liable to the latter.