Commercial Arbitrations as Governed by the Law of England
H. Jenkins Limited, 1925 - 223 pages
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accordance action agree agreement allowed already amount appear apply appointed Arbitration Act arbitrators or umpire arising authority award binding bound called CHAPTER circumstances claim clause clear concerned consent consideration considered contained contract contrary costs course dated day of 19 decided decision determine direct discretion dispute duty effect enforced evidence existence expressed extended fact fails final follows further give given ground hand hearing held High Court importance intention judgment jurisdiction Justice lay judge lay tribunal Lord matter means misconduct namely necessary notice opinion particular parties person position possible practice present principle probably proceedings Protocol provisions question reason reference refuses regard remitted Reports require respect result rule Schedule Signed submission submit third tion umpire unless VIII whereas whole witness writing
Page 160 - If any party to a submission or any person claiming through or under him commences any legal proceedings in any Court against any other party to the submission or any person claiming through or under him in respect of any matter agreed to be referred any party to such legal proceedings may at any time after appearance and before delivering any pleadings or taking any other steps in the proceedings...
Page 164 - The costs of the reference and award shall be in the discretion of the arbitrators or umpire, who may direct to and by whom and in what manner those costs or any part thereof shall be paid, and may tax or settle the amount of costs to be so paid or any part thereof, and may award costs to be paid as between solicitor and client.
Page 164 - The parties to the reference, and all persons claiming through them p. S3 respectively, shall, subject to any legal objection, submit to be examined by the arbitrators or umpire, on oath or affirmation, in relation to the matters in dispute, and shall, subject as aforesaid, produce before the arbitrators or umpire, all books, deeds, papers, accounts, writings, and documents within their possession or power respectively which may be required or called for, and do all other things which during the...
Page 162 - Any referee, arbitrator, or umpire may, at any stage of the proceedings under a reference, and shall, if so directed by the Court or a judge, state in the form of a special case for the opinion of the Court any question of law arising in the course of the reference.
Page 164 - The umpire shall make his award within one month after the original or extended time appointed for making the award of the arbitrators has expired, or on or before any later day to which the umpire by any writing signed by him may from time to time enlarge the time for making his award.
Page 35 - That no contract for the sale of any goods, wares and merchandise, 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 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 59 - ... arbitrator refuses to act, or is incapable of acting, or dies, and the submission does not show that it was intended that the vacancy should not be supplied...
Page 53 - If, on such a reference, one party fails to appoint an arbitrator, either originally or by way of substitution as aforesaid, for seven clear days after the other party, having appointed his arbitrator, has served the party making...
Page 127 - If the arbitrators have allowed their time or extended time to expire without making an award, or have delivered to any party to the submission, or to the umpire a notice in writing, stating that they cannot agree, the umpire may forthwith enter on the reference in lieu of the arbitrators.
Page 3 - If the cause or matter requires any prolonged examination of documents or any scientific or local investigation which cannot in the opinion of the Court or a judge conveniently be made before a jury...