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" Courts will generally take notice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction. "
The Albany Law Journal: A Monthly Record of the Law and the Lawyers - Página 314
1887
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The Encyclopædia of Evidence, Volumen8

Edgar Whittlesey Camp, John Finley Crowe - 1906 - 1082 páginas
...home to the plaintiff. Courts take judicial notice of general customs and usages of merchants, and of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction, . . . and we think that the system by which nearly all banks in this country transact monetary affairs...
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Transcript Appeals ... the File of Opinion in Cases Argued Before the Court ...

New York (State). Court of Appeals - 1907 - 594 páginas
...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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The Pacific Reporter, Volumen91

1907 - 1166 páginas
...instructed the jury. This, we think, was error. "Courts will generally take notice," said Greenleaf, "of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction." 1 Greenleaf Ev. (14th Ed.) § U. They will, therefore, know judicially whatever is established by law...
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The Northwestern Reporter, Volumen109

1907 - 1272 páginas
...payment the court said : "Courts take Judicial notice of the general customs and usages of merchants and of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction, such as matters of public history affecting the whole people (1 Greenleaf on Evidence, §§ 4, 6, 6)...
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Hammon on Evidence: Covering Burden of Proof, Presumptions, Judicial Notice ...

Louis Lougee Hammon - 1907 - 748 páginas
...justice. Stating the rule broadly, it may be said that the courts will, without evidence, take judicial notice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their territorial jurisdiction.20 Some things are judicially noticed by statutory direction.21 Other things...
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The American State Reports: Containing the Cases of General ..., Volumen124

Abraham Clark Freeman - 1909
...of matters of purely local history, the general rule undoubtedly is that courts will take judicial notice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction, and this rule is laid down by the court of appeals of New York in People v. Snyder, 41 NY 397, where...
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The Pacific Reporter, Volumen106

1910 - 1318 páginas
...judicially noticed.' Allen, J., in Howard v. Moot. 64 NY 263, says: 'Courts will take judicial nptice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction and that notice should be taken of the present Indian occupancy of the state, as it is a matter of...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme Court of ..., Volumen55

Oregon. Supreme Court, William Wallace Thayer, Joseph Gardner Wilson, Thomas Benton Odeneal, Julius Augustus Stratton, William Henry Holmes, Reuben S. Strahan, George Henry Burnett, Robert Graves Morrow, James W. Crawford, Frank A. Turner, Bellinger, Charles Byron - 1911 - 726 páginas
...should be judicially noticed.' Allen J., in Howard V. Moot, 64 NY 263, says : 'Courts will take judicial notice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction and that notice should be taken of the present Indian occupancy of the State, as it is a matter of...
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Cases on the American Law of Mining

George Purcell Costigan - 1912 - 844 páginas
...provide adequate, or indeed any, compensation for such results. This is a matter of common knowledge, and "courts will generally take notice of whatever ought...generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction." Greenl. Ev. § 6. It furnished the ground upon which the plaintiff in this case asks the court, through...
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Reports of Cases at Law and in Chancery Argued and Determined in ..., Volumen253

Illinois. Supreme Court - 1912 - 710 páginas
...in ancient writings and inscriptions, and very many are in use at the present time." The courts will take notice of whatever ought to be generally known within the limits of their jurisdiction, (1 Greenleaf on Evidence, — I5th ed. — sec. 6; Kile v. Town of Yellowhead, supra.) We must take judicial...
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