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action affirmed agreed agreement alleged amount answer Appeal applied appointed assignment authority bill cause charge claim common complainant condition consideration considered construction contract conveyed court creditors damages death debt decree deed defendant directed duty effect entitled error evidence exceptions execution existing fact feet filed follows fund give given ground held husband injury intention interest issue John judge judgment jury land liable March matter ment mortgage negligence notice opinion owner paid parties passed payment person plaintiff possession present prove purchase question reason received relation road rule secured share statute street sufficient suit Supreme Court taken testimony thereof tion trial trust wife witness
Page 99 - This company shall not be held to have waived any provision or condition of this policy, or any forfeiture thereof by any requirement, act, or proceeding on Its part relating to the appraisal or to any examination herein provided for...
Page 289 - The proximate cause of an event must be understood to be that which in a natural and continuous sequence, unbroken by any new, independent cause, produces that event, and without which that event would not have occurred.
Page 215 - Such a blending of real and personal estate by the testator in his will as to clearly show that he intended to create a fund out of both real and personal estate, and to bequeath the said fund as money.
Page 378 - ... when called upon to pronounce the invalidity of an act of legislation passed with all the forms and solemnities requisite to give it the force of law, courts will approach the question with great caution, examine it in every possible aspect, and ponder upon it as long as deliberation and patient attention can throw any new light on the subject, and never declare a statute void unless the nullity and invalidity of the act are placed, in their judgment, beyond reasonable doubt.
Page 288 - In determining what is proximate cause, the true rule is that the injury must be the natural and probable consequence of the negligence; such a consequence as, under the surrounding circumstances of the case, might and ought to have been foreseen by the wrongdoer as likely to flow from his act.
Page 311 - 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 and probable consequence of the negligent or wrongful act, and that it ought to have been foreseen in the light of the attending circumstances.
Page 9 - Property shall be assessed for taxes under general laws, and by uniform rules, according to its true value.
Page 375 - ... no law shall be revived, amended, or the provisions thereof extended or conferred, by reference to its title only ; but so much thereof as is revived, amended, extended, or conferred shall be re-enacted and published at length...
Page 369 - The debt of any county, city, borough, township, school district or other municipality or incorporated district, except as herein provided, shall never exceed seven per centum upon the assessed value of the taxable property therein, nor shall any such municipality or district incur any new debt, or increase its indebtedness to an amount exceeding two per centum upon such assessed valuation of property, without the assent of the electors thereof at a public election in such manner as shall be provided...