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Copyright, 1894, for the State of Michigan, by John W. Jochim,
Rec. March 7, 1894.
SUPREME COURT RULE 65.
Adopted December 13, 1893.
When, in any case, any circuit court shall allow or deny a writ of mandamus, the party feeling himself aggrieved by such decision may make application to one of the Justices of this Court for the allowance of a writ of certiorari, and, if the same shall be allowed, the cause, when returned into this Court, may be noticed for hearing by either party on any motion day thereafter, unless otherwise ordered.
The memoranda cases found at the end of this volume embrace motions and original applications in which only a memorandum was filed. This has been prefaced by a statement of so many of the facts as are essential to a correct understanding of the point decided.
The index to notes preceding the general index refers to notes collating, either by citation or a statement of the point decided, Michigan cases relating to questions passed upon in the case thus annotated. In this connection, reference is had to the following cases in volume 96 which are thus annotated: Ten Hopen v. Walker, 236, “Trespassing dog;" Weston v. Card, 374, “Sale and warranty of harvesting machines;" Smeberg v. Cunningham, 379, "Ejectment, the interest necessary to enable a party to bring, and how it must be stated in declaration:" Cousins v. Railway Co., 386, "Special questions to jury."
FRANK A. HOOKER (CHIEF JUSTICE),..
* The Court was composed of the above-named Justices during the period covered by this volume. At the time of their election their residences were as given, but pursuant to Act No. 182, Laws of 1893, they removed to Lansing.