The Ohio Law Journal, 1,ǹ 2

Capital Printing and Publishing Company, 1881
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˹ 281 - to be the advantage or benefit which is acquired by an establishment beyond the mere value of the capital, stock, funds, or property employed therein, in consequence of the general public patronage and encouragement which it receives from constant or habitual customers, on account of its local position, or common celebrity, or reputation for skill or affluence, or punctuality, or from other accidental circumstances, or necessities, or even from ancient partialities or prejudices.
˹ 313 - There shall be elected in each county, by the electors thereof, one clerk of the Court of Common Pleas, who shall hold his office for the term of three years, and until his successor shall be elected and qualified.
˹ 309 - Dues from corporations shall be secured by such individual liability of the corporators and other means as may be prescribed by law.
˹ 350 - ... or contractor, after the service shall have been rendered, or the contract entered into ; nor shall any money be paid, on any claim, the subject matter of which shall not have been provided for by pre-existing law, unless such compensation, or claim, be allowed by two-thirds of the members elected to each branch of the general assembly.
˹ 488 - ... to agree upon the manner and upon the terms and conditions upon which the same may be used or occupied...
˹ 504 - In these, and the like cases, the law, in order to prevent undue advantage, from the unlimited confidence, affection, or sense of duty, which the relation naturally creates, requires the utmost degree of good faith (uberrima fides), in all transactions between the parties.
˹ 311 - Every white * male citizen of the United States, of the age of twenty-one years, who shall have been a resident of this State six months next preceding the election, and of the County in which he claims his vote sixty days, shall be entitled to vote at all elections which are now or hereafter may be authorized by law.
˹ 466 - But the only principle applicable to such a case by the law of England is that the validity of Miss Gordon's marriage rights must be tried by reference to the law of the country where, if they exist at all, they had their origin. Having furnished this principle, the law of England withdraws altogether, and leaves the legal question to the exclusive judgment of the law of Scotland.
˹ 283 - Where a law Is plain and unambiguous, whether it be expressed in general or limited terms, the legislature should be Intended to mean what they have plainly expressed, and consequently no room Is left for construction.
˹ 340 - Fear, such as will constitute extortion, may be induced by a threat : 1. To do an unlawful injury to the person or property of the individual threatened, or to any relative of his or to any member of his family ; or 2. To accuse him, or any relative of his or any member of his family, of any crime ; or 3.