Reports of Cases Decided in the Supreme Court of the State of Utah, Volume 22
Utah. Supreme Court, Albert Hagan, John Augustine Marshall, James A. Williams, John Maxcy Zane, George L. Nye, Joseph M. Tanner, John Walcott Thompson, William S. Dalton, August B. Edler, H. Arnold Rich, Alonzo Blair Irvine, Harmel L. Pratt
A. L. Bancroft, 1901 - Law reports, digests, etc
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
19 Utah 20 Utah admissible adverse adverse possession affirmed agreement alleged amount appellant apply assignment attorney bank Bartch Baskin bell rung Burraston cause of action champertous charged complaint concur constitution contract contributory negligence creditor cross-complaint damages declared decree deed defendant defendant's demurrer District Court entitled equitable estoppel Evans & Rogers evidence execution facts filed granted held imprisonment intention interest Juab County Judge judgment jurisdiction jurors jury land legislature levy lien mandamus ment mining claims mortgage motion negligence non-suit notes notice offense owner paid parol parties payment personal property plaintiff plead possession proof prosecution provisions of Sec question quiet title receiver recover rendered respondent reversible error rule Salt Lake County statute of frauds statute of limitations testified testimony thereof Thomas Nelson tion trial court trust tunnel verdict void whistle witnesses
Page 246 - For the purpose of constituting an adverse possession, by a person claiming title not founded upon a written instrument, judgment or decree, land is deemed to have been possessed and occupied in the following cases only : "1.
Page 221 - The court shall, in every stage of an action, disregard any error or defect in the pleadings or proceedings which shall not affect the substantial rights of the adverse party, and no judgment shall be reversed or affected by reason of such error or defect.
Page 550 - ... the line of such tunnel of veins or lodes not appearing on the surface, made by other parties after the commencement of the tunnel, and while the same is being prosecuted with reasonable diligence, shall be invalid, but failure to prosecute the work on the tunnel for six months shall be considered as an abandonment of the right to all undiscovered veins on the line of such tunnel.
Page 115 - That the framers of the Constitution did not intend to restrain the States in the regulation of their civil institutions, adopted for internal government, and that the instrument they have given us is not to be so construed, may be admitted.
Page 168 - Every murder perpetrated by poison, lying in wait, or any other kind of wilful, deliberate, malicious, and premeditated killing; or committed in the perpetration of, or attempt to perpetrate, any arson, rape, burglary, or robbery; or perpetrated from a premeditated design unlawfully and maliciously to effect the death...
Page 298 - The periods prescribed for the commencement of actions other than for the recovery of real property, are as follows: SEC. 155. Within six years: 1. An action upon a judgment or decree of any Court of the United States, or of any State or Territory within the United States; An action upon any contract, obligation, or liability founded upon an instrument in writing.
Page 267 - Forces, and has been, or may be hereafter, honorably discharged, shall be admitted to become a citizen of the United States, upon his petition, without any previous declaration of his intention to become such...
Page 111 - The distinction between the obligation of a contract and the remedy given by the Legislature to enforce that obligation has been taken at the bar, and exists in the nature of things. Without impairing the obligation of the contract, the remedy may certainly be modified as the wisdom of the Nation shall direct.
Page 188 - Negligence of the company's employes in these particulars was no excuse for negligence on her part. She was bound to listen and to look, before attempting to cross the railroad track, in order to avoid an approaching train, and not to walk carelessly into the place of possible danger.