Horace Gray

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Gray, Horace,

1828–1902, American jurist, associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court (1881–1902), b. Boston. At first a reporter (1854–61) to the Massachusetts supreme court, he later entered into law practice. Originally a member of the Free-Soil party, he became a Republican. After an unsuccessful attempt (1860) to secure the nomination for Massachusetts attorney general, he was appointed (1864) to the state supreme court and later (1873) became chief justice of the court. He was appointed by President Arthur to the U.S. Supreme Court, where he served the last 21 years of his life. As a lawyer and jurist, Gray was noted for using analytical case study as an approach to the historical development of legal principles and for his use of precedent in arguing and deciding cases.

Gray, Horace

(1828–1902) Supreme Court justice; born in Boston, Mass. He was active in Massachusetts politics as an organizer of the Free-Soil and then Republican parties. He served on the Massachusetts Supreme Court (1864–81) and was named by President Chester Arthur to the U.S. Supreme Court (1882–1902).
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In Syed, Justice Gray took as a starting point, the following proposition, drawn from Lee v.
The Minnesota author, Justice Gray, has done an excellent job in creating her characters in this great piece of literature.
The paper agreed to pay damages to Armstong, after the judge, Mr Justice Gray, ruled against the paper at a pre-trial hearing in 2006.
Mr Grant's solicitor, Simon Smith, told Mr Justice Gray that the damages would be donated to the Marie Curie Cancer Care charity.
304 (1893), Justice Gray rejected the botanical legitimacy that in fact the tomato is a fruit and deferred to the culinary language of vegetables to describe it.
But Mr Justice Gray sitting with Mr Justice Wilkie said Wilkinson's record showed he was "given to violence" and the extended sentence was more than justified.
Mr Justice Gray sentenced Lehane and Baggus to 10 years each and Andrews to nine years at Bristol Crown Court yesterday.
Mr Justice Gray, who was asked to approve the settlement sum, was told by Martin Seaward, counsel for the teenager, that Charlotte was "ejected" from the car driven by her father, financial adviser Trevor Downing.
Justice Gray was not only the first to hire clerks, but he was also the first to use them for more than purely clerical responsibilities, including opinion drafting (Ward & Weiden, pp.
Striking out the claim at London's high court, Mr Justice Gray said the ticket sale was nothing to do with the Beckhams.
But Mr Justice Gray, sitting with Mr Justice Ramsey,
But Mr Justice Gray said: "We are sceptical about his claim he didn't know what the plants were' so were the jury.

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