Michigan Reports: Cases Decided in the Supreme Court of Michigan, Volume 144
Michigan. Supreme Court, Randolph Manning, George C. Gibbs, Thomas McIntyre Cooley, Elijah W. Meddaugh, William Jennison, Herschel Bouton Lazell, Hovey K. Clarke, Hoyt Post, Henry Allen Chaney, William Dudley Fuller, John Adams Brooks, Marquis B. Eaton, James M. Reasoner, Richard W. Cooper
Phelphs & Stevens, printers, 1907 - 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
action affirmed agreed agreement alleged allowed amount answer appeal application asked assigned attorney authority Bean bill building cause charge circuit judge claim Comp Company complainant concurred condition consider contract costs counsel court creditors Decided decree deed defendant determine Detroit directed effect entered entitled error evidence execution fact feet filed further give given GRANT ground held injury interest issue John judgment jury land matter ment Mich Michigan mortgage motion negligence notice objection opinion owner paid parties payment person plaintiff possession present proceedings proper prove purchase question reason receiver record refused relator respondent rule secure statement statute street Submitted sufficient suit taken testified testimony tion trial trust verdict wife witness writ
Page 133 - Generally speaking, evidence of other crimes is competent to prove the specific crime charged when it tends to establish (1) motive; (2) intent; (3) the absence of mistake or accident; (4) a common scheme or plan embracing the commission of two or more crimes so related to each other that proof of one tends to establish the others; (5) the identity of the person charged with the commission of the crime on trial.
Page 414 - We hold It to be clear that the Interest which can protect a power after the death of a person who creates it must be an interest in the thing itself. In other words, the power must be ingrafted on an estate in the thing. The words themselves would seem to Import this meanIng. 'A power coupled with an interest' Is a power which accompanies, or is connected with, an interest.
Page 336 - ... laws or judicature it sees fit for all or any part of its territory. If the State of New York, for example, should see fit to adopt the civil law and its method of procedure for New York City and the surrounding counties, and the common law and its method of procedure for the rest of the State, there is nothing in the Constitution of the United States to prevent its doing so. This would not, of itself, within the meaning of the Fourteenth Amendment, be a denial to any person of the equal protection...
Page 442 - This entire policy, unless otherwise provided by agreement indorsed hereon or added hereto, shall be void if the insured now has or shall hereafter make or procure any other contract of insurance, whether valid or not, on property covered in whole or in part by this policy...
Page 18 - no person shall be disqualified as a witness, in any civil action or proceeding, by reason of his interest in the event of the same, as a party, or otherwise, or by reason of his conviction of a crime ; but, such interest or conviction may be shown for the purpose of affecting his credibility.
Page 335 - We might go still further, and say, with undoubted truth, that there is nothing in the Constitution to prevent any State from adopting any system of laws or judicature it sees fit for all or any part of its territory.
Page 672 - ... because there •was a want of power in the electing or appointing body, or by reason of some defect or irregularity in its exercise, such ineligibility, want of power, or defect being unknown to the public; fourth, under color of an election or appointment by or pursuant to a public unconstitutional law, before the same is adjudged to be such.
Page 414 - ... act in his own name. The act of the substitute, therefore, which, in such a case, is the act of the principal, to be legally effectual, must be in his name, must be such an act as the principal himself would be capable of performing, and which would be valid if performed by him. Such a power necessarily ceases with the life of the person making it. But if the interest, or estate, passes with the power, and vests in the person by whom the power is to be exercised, such person acts in his own name....