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" Courts will generally take notice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction. "
Albany Law Journal - Página 314
1887
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme Court of ..., Volumen28

Alabama. Supreme Court - 1856
...is the duty of courts judicially to know the general course of the transactions of human life, and whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction ; eg, the peculiar nature of lotteries, and the mode in which they are generally carried on. Salomon...
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Report of the Department of the Interior ... [with Accompanying ..., Parte2

United States. Dept. of the Interior - 1867
...public history affecting the whole people," " public matters affecting the government of the country," " of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction," &c., &c., the courts jndicially take notice of without proof, and, "where the memory of the jndge is...
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Reports of Cases at Law and in Chancery Argued and Determined in ..., Volumen39

Illinois. Supreme Court - 1868
...law would be that it should be threshed and delivered in a reasonable time. Courts will judicially take notice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction. See 1 Greenl. Ev. p. 9. The courts will then judicially take notice of the time when the crops mature....
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme Judicial Court of the ...

Massachusetts. Supreme Judicial Court - 1864
...railroad trains. The rule of law on this subject is well stated in 1 Greenl. Ev. § 6, as follows : " Courts will generally take notice of whatever ought...generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction." In the cases above cited, it ought to be known by all persons who have anything to do with railroad...
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A Treatise on the Law of Evidence, Volumen1

Simon Greenleaf - 1866 - 675 páginas
...the nature and extent of the jurisdiction of the inferior court whose judgment it revises.4 In fine, courts will generally take notice of whatever ought...generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction. In all these, and the like cases, where the memory of the judge is at fault, he resorts to such documents...
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Transcript Appeals: The File of Opinions in Cases Argued ..., Volúmenes3-4

New York (State). Court of Appeals, Joel Tiffany - 1868
...resignation of a senator of the United States ; the appointment of a cabinet or foreign minister. " In fine, Courts will generally take notice of whatever ought...generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction. In all these and the like cases, where the memory of the Judge is at fault, he resorts to such documents...
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Reports of Practice Cases, Determined in the Courts of the State ..., Volumen8

1870
...v. Hoffman, 55 Barb., EVIDENCE. I. Judicial Notice. 1. Under the rule that courts will take judicial notice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction, the courts of this State will take judicial notice, that the western portion of its territory was,...
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Reports of Cases Decided in the Court of Appeals of the State of ..., Volumen41

New York (State). Court of Appeals, George Franklin Comstock, Henry Rogers Selden, Francis Kernan, Erasmus Peshine Smith, Joel Tiffany, Edward Jordan Dimock, Samuel Hand, Hiram Edward Sickels, Louis J. Rezzemini, Edmund Hamilton Smith, Edwin Augustus Bedell, Alvah S. Newcomb, James Newton Fiero - 1870
...OF THE STATE OF NETV YOKE, Appellant, v. ALONZO SJTYDEB, Respondent. • Courts will take judicial notice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction. And, accordingly, the courts of this State will take judicial notice, that the western portion of the...
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Reports of Cases Heard and Determined in the Supreme Court of the ..., Volumen10

Marcus Tullius Hun, New York (State). Supreme Court - 1875
...authority to sustain it. The furthest that the courts have ever gone in that direction, has been to take notice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction ; * and whether a certain street in a large city is likely to be deserted at nine o'clock in the evening,...
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A Treatise on the Law of Evidence, Volumen1

Simon Greenleaf - 1876
...the nature and extent of the jurisdiction of the inferior court whose judgment it revises.4 In fine, courts will generally take notice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction.6 In all these, and the like cases, where the memory of the judge is at fault, he resorts...
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