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Receiver who takes possession of leased premises occupied by the corporation and continues to occupy them, will be liable under the lease—when.

Blackall v. Morrison, 170 Ill. 152.
Link Belt Machinery Co. v. Hughes, 174 III. 155.
DeWolf v. Royal Trust Co., 173 III. 435.

Fees and charges of.

Receiver's fees are fixed by the court, where there is no statute naming compensation.

Culver v. Allen Medical Ass'n, 206 Ill. 40. Receivership secured on basis of an unjust claim will place the costs and expense of such receiver on the petitioner. New action at law not required to recover.

Link Belt Mch. Co. v. Hughes, 195 Ill. 413. Sale of property in receiver's hands on foreclosure does not release the property of expenses of the receivership—when.

Knickerbocker v. Benes, 195 Ill. 434. Receiver's charges and expenses are a lien upon the property involved-no discharge until payment made-purchaser takes subject to charges.

Knickerbocker v. McKindley Coal Co., 172 Ill. 379.

SCRIP.

Holders of conditional scrip making them owners of stock subject to the payment of a mortgage, have such an interest as gives them right to begin action to settle the corporate affairs.

Higgins v. Lansingh, 154 Ill. 301. Conditional scrip by corporation subject to a mortgage. Holders of are equitable assignees of stock pledged to pay the mortgage, and own the stock on payment of the debt.

Higgins v. Lansingh, 154 Ill. 301 (339).

SEAL OF THE CORPORATION.

The seal of a corporation on any instrument is prima facie evidence of the authority of the person signing for the corporation and that it is bound.

Reed v. Fleming, 209 Ill. 390. Seal of corporation not required to a voluntary subscription to pay money to secure location of post office.

Green Co. v. Blodgett, 159 III. 169 (174).

SERVICE ON CORPORATION.

Service by publication upon a railroad company is good, where such company has no agent in the county where action is begun; the right of way of said company running through said county. Such service is “due process of law," and not unconstitutional, and authorized by Section 4 of the Practice Act and Sections 12-13 of the Chancery Act.

Nelson v. C. B. & Q. Ry. Co., 225 Ill. 197.
What is good service of summons upon a corporation.

Gilchrist Trans. Co. v. Northern Grain Co., 204 Ill. 510.
(SEE RAILROADS.)

STATUTES AS TO CORPORATIONS.

What HELD UNCONSTITUTIONAL.
WHAT HELD CONSTITUTIONAL,
GENERAL INCORPORATION ACT.
TELEGRAPH AND TELEPHONE ACT.
RELATING TO CITIES AND VILLAGES.
OF LIMITATIONS.
MISCELLANEOUS RULINGS.

Unconstitutional.

Act of 1891, prohibiting persons and corporations from setting off debts due the company against wages, is unconstitutional.

Kellyville Coal Co. v. Harrier, 207 III. 624.
Mills and Millers' Act of 1872 held partially void.

Gaylord v. Sanitary Dist., 204 Ill. 576. Act of 1897, prohibiting sale, etc., of railroad passes, held unconstitutional.

Allardt v. People, 197 Ill. 501. Statute regarding weighing of coal, and wages to be paid for it, held unconstitutional. Act of 1887—destroys freedom of contract.

Harding v. People, 160 III. 459. The right to labor and to employ labor is a property right guaranteed by Section 2, Article 2 of the Constitution.

Ritchie v. People, 155 Ill. 98. Section 52, Judgment and Decrees (Act of 1883) construed and purpose of, stated.

Rice v. Gilbert, 173 Ill. 348. Act of 1899 authorizes county boards to grant right of way over highways to street railway corporation, but not to individuals.

Goddard v. C. & N. W. Ry. Co., 202 III. 362.

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