United States v. JulianAnnotate this Case
162 U.S. 324 (1896)
U.S. Supreme Court
United States v. Julian, 162 U.S. 324 (1896)
United States v. Julian
Submitted March 16, 1896
Decided April 18, 1896
162 U.S. 324
The jurat attached to a deposition taken before a commissioner of a circuit court of the United States is not a certificate to the deposition in the ordinary sense of the term, but a certificate of the fact that the witness appeared before the commissioner and was sworn to the truth of what he had stated, and the commissioner is entitled to a separate fee therefor.
This was a petition for fees as commissioner of the Circuit Court for the Middle District of Tennessee.
The claim included a large number of items, but the only point in controversy before this Court is whether petitioner was entitled to fifteen cents for each jurat or certificate appended to depositions taken by him as such commissioner. The total number of jurats so appended was 238, and the total charge therefor was $35.70.
The Court of Claims allowed this item, and the government appealed.
Official Supreme Court caselaw is only found in the print version of the United States Reports. Justia caselaw is provided for general informational purposes only, and may not reflect current legal developments, verdicts or settlements. We make no warranties or guarantees about the accuracy, completeness, or adequacy of the information contained on this site or information linked to from this site. Please check official sources.