This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1914 edition. Excerpt: ...and interesting," and one to which "they could not refrain from referring" on a question Involving the reputation of one of the early English reporters. See, also, Sir F. Pollock in 1903 Am. Bar. Assoc. Report as to the value of Mr. Wallace's work. For a history of the "Law Reports" In England, with much information on reporting, see Daniel, History of the Origin of the Law Reports, 1884. See 1 Abbott's National Digest x, for much information as to the Federal Reports, other than those in the supreme court The federal cases (except in the supreme court) have been reprinted in thirty volumes, under the name of "Federal Cases." In volume 30 of the series is much information as to the early Federal Reports other than those of the supreme court. See, generally, 1 Kent, 14th ed. 471; 9 L. Quart. Rev. 179; 1 id. 137; Wambaugh, Study of Cases, passim; 2 Jurld. Soc. Papers 745, The Expediency of Digesting the Precedents of the Common Law, and Regulating the Publication of Reports; Veeder, The English Reports (15 Harv. 2 Rev. 1, 109; 2 Sel. Essays in Anglo-Anier. L. H. 123). He, is referred to below as Veeder. For a list of reports, see Soule, Lawyers' Reference Manual, which gives the chronology of all reports; also Brief Jinking, by Lile and others, 3d Ed. by R. W. Cooley. The National Reporter System reports currently in full all decisions, without selection or abridgment, of the courts of last resort of every state, also the decisions of the circuit and district courts, circuit courts of appeals, commerce court, and the supreme court of the United States. The decisions are published in two editions; first in weekly pamphlet form, as advance sheets, and later in bound volumes. There are ten distinct publications of...
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