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A Treatise on the Law Relative to Sales of Personal Property (Classic Reprint)
No preview available - 2018
accept accord action actual afterwards agent agreed agreement allowed amount appear assignees authority bankrupt bankruptcy become bill of lading bind bound broker brought buyer Campb Chief circumstances Common consideration considered consignee consignor contract Court creditor debt decided deed defendant delivered delivery difference directed East effect executed fact factor give given hands held horse indorsement insolvency intended Judges Justice King's Bench letter liable license London Lord master months necessary notice object owner paid particular parties payment person plaintiff possession preference prevent principal purchaser receive recover refused remain respect rule says seems sell seller sent servant ship sold statute statute of frauds stop sufficient taken Taunt thing trade transfer transitu trustees vendee vendor vest void warranty whole wife
Page 27 - ... unless the agreement upon which such action shall be brought, or some memorandum or note thereof shall be in writing, and signed by the party to be charged therewith, or some other person thereunto by him lawfully authorized.
Page 27 - Statute1 provides as follows: "no Action shall be brought whereby to charge any Executor or Administrator upon any special Promise, to answer Damages out of his own Estate ; or whereby to charge the Defendant upon any special Promise to answer for the Debt, Default or Miscarriages of another Person...
Page 27 - June no contract for the sale of any goods, wares and merchandizes, for the price of ten pounds sterling or upwards, shall be allowed to be good, except the buyer shall accept part of the goods so sold, and actually receive the same, or give something in earnest to bind the bargain, or in part of payment, or that some note or memorandum in writing of the said bargain be made and signed by the parties to be charged by such contract, or their agents thereunto lawfully authorized.
Page 249 - In such a case, there is no room for any other appropriation than that which arises from the order in which the receipts and payments take place, and are carried into the account. Presumably, it is the sum first paid in, that is first drawn out. It is the first item on the debit side of the account, that is discharged, or reduced, by the first item on the credit side. The appropriation is made by the very act of setting the two items against each other. Upon that principle, all accounts current are...
Page 81 - That every contract made for or about any matter or thing which is prohibited and made unlawful by any statute is a void contract, though the statute itself doth not mention that it shall be so, but only inflicts a penalty on the offender, because a penalty implies a prohibition, though there are no prohibitory words in the statute...
Page 66 - ... not having at the time of such conveyance or assurance to them made, any manner of notice or knowledge of such covin, fraud, or collusion as is aforesaid.
Page 27 - ... the buyer shall accept part of the goods or choses in action so contracted to be sold or sold, and actually receive the same, or give something in earnest to bind the contract, or in part payment, or unless some note or memorandum in writing of the contract or sale be signed by the party to be charged or his agent in that behalf.
Page 65 - That this act, or any thing therein contained, shall not extend to any estate or interest in lands, tenements, hereditaments, leases, rents, commons, profits, goods or chattels, had, made, conveyed or assured, or...
Page 67 - Here was a trust between the parties, for the donor possessed all, and used them as his proper goods, and fraud is always apparelled and clad with a trust, and a trust is the cover of fraud.
Page 65 - That all and every feoffment, gift, grant, alienation, bargain, and conveyance of lands, tenements, hereditaments, goods, and chattels, or of any of them, or of any lease, rent, common, or other profit, or charge out of the same lands, tenements, hereditaments, goods, chattels, or any of them, by writing or otherwise, and all and every bond, suit, judgment, and execution...